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The Official Newspaper of the 

Associated Students— California Lutheran College 

Jhe EHiOj 


By Patti Behn 

ASCLC elections for the 1977-78 year were 
held on April 28, 1977. The ASCLC (Associat- 
ed Students of CLC) offices of president, vice- 
president and treasurer were decided, with the 
winners being, respectively, Craig Kinser, Dave 
Hagen, and Shawn Howie. A MS and AWS (As- 
sociated Men and Women Students) officers 
were also chosen by student vote, as well as the 
class offices of president, vice-president, trea- 
surer, and secretary who were chosen by their 
respective classes. Some ASCLC constitutional 
changes were also approved by the students. 

The campaign itself was marked by intense 
campaigning by those candidates who were run- 
ning in opposed races, and a rather marked lack 
of campaigning by the 14 candidates who were 
running unopposed. Signs proclaiming the skills 
of the candidates were seen all over campus, 
and door-to-door campaigning was especially 
heavy in the presidential races. 

When questioned on his feelings for the c< 
ing year, Hagen, the winner of the race, was 
limistic about it. "With an almost comple 
new Senate,'" says Hagen, '"I am expecting a 
ry productive year." 

The ASCLC presidential race was between 
Peter Crane and Craig Kinzer. The president, a- 
mong many other duties, acts as a voting mem- 
ber of the Board of Regents and makes the stu- 
dent appointments to all standing college com- 
mittees. The absence of and/or alternatives to 
the cancellation of Yam Yad, CLC's answer to 
May Day which is no longer allowed to take 
place, seemed to be a central point of both 
campaigns. Crane suggested that students ac- 
cept (he cancellation of Yam Yad and work to 
create a new spring event such as a major rock 
concert, white Kinzer advocated a more empa- 
thetic push to the administration for the return 
next year of "a day in May." Again, both cam- 

ment and setftiliei." 

Newly elecrf ASCLC treasurer Shawn How- 
ie was also opt iinislic abo(] , his , erm fof nex( 
year. "I'm excited about the challenge to take 
,he budgeted funds off-campus and to set up a 
good system of checks and balances so that the 
possibility of embezzlement will be very low 
and the convenience level very high." 

The consiim, iorial enanges consis(ed of g ra . 
matical changes clarifying the present constitu- 
tion, the addilion of the Student Consumer 
Commission, and the assition of an Intra-Cam- 
pus Council. The Student Consumer Commis- 
sion and its commissioner will work to help im- 
prove student buying power in the Thousand 
Oaks community. The Intra-Campus Council's 
purpose will be to "maintain a spirit of cooper- 
ation and coordination among the ASCLC, 
campus clubs and organizations, and classes." 

All AMS and AWS. and (he class offices with 
the exception of the junior and sophomore 
class presidential races were decided on the first 

The Candidates' Forum was well attended in 
Mountclef Foyer on April 26 with most candi- 
dates giving speeches and answering the ques- 
tions of their constituents. The vice-presidential 
candidates for the ASCLC, Michaela Crawford 
and Dave Hagen, held in common a desire to in- 
crease and improve relations between students, 

between the students and administration, and 
to make the Senate as effective a body as it can 
be. The V.P. is the head of the Student Senate. 
Crawford stressed diversity and the need for 
better communication while Hagen's positon 
stressed "assertive leadership'' and a more ef- 
fective expenditure of ASCLC funds. 

paigns put a strong emphasis on improving com- 
munication and student input. Kizer, especially, 
was in favor of a more assertive students' ap- 
proach to conflicts with the administration. "If 
eed to get in the 

i and then work a 

When questioned as to his 

hopes for next year, the new ASCLC president 
Kinzer says. "I'm looking for more student in- 
put from groups of students that previously 
haven't been involved. 1 was strongly supported 
by commuters and on-campus people who have 
found CLC too slow and conservative. Being a- 
ware of the potential differences between the- 
ory and practice, I would like to initiate some 
change in policies throughout student govern- 

Sliawn Howie 
ffSL'LC Treasurer 

vote. Junior class run-off candidates were Den- 
nis Burnley and Steve Bogan. while the sopho- 
more run-offs were between Holly Beilman and 
Jim Kunau. Bogan and Kunau, after intense 
run-off campaigning, were victorious with each 
capturing over 60% of their respective classes' 
votes. All new officers' terms extend from 
1,1977 to May 1,1978. 

"I'm pleased with the way the election 
■* e nt," says Tom Kirkpatrick. ASCLC vice-pres- 
ident of '76-77 who was in charge of running 
this year's election. "We had good voter turn- 
out at (he three polls-McAfee, Mountclef, and 
Westend-wjth 618 people voting in the general 
elections and 299 in the run-offs. I want to 
thank everyone that participated in helping 
with the elections." 

The grading policy here at CLC has been under heated dis- 
cussion for the past few months, but that issue has been set- 
tled, at least temporarily. The faculty at their April 18 meet- 
ing, voted to implement the proposed grading policy of "+'s" 
and "—'s", for ALL students as of fall 1980. 

Last year the faculty came to the Academic Standards Com- 
mittee and said that there needed to be a way to curb grade in- 
flation here at CLC. That committee proceeded to discuss num- 
erous alternatives and finally arrived at the "+" and "— " system 
as the best alternative because it would reduce grade inflation 
very slightly and at the same time would give students added 
feedback as to where they actually stood when they received 
their grades. So the Academic Standards Committee recom- 
mended this policy to the Faculty Chairpersons committee, 
who in turn said that they would table the motion ; holding off 
on a final decision until an experiment on the system was con- 
ducted. This experiment was done on all grades last semester, 
but did not affect the student's transcripts in any way. After 
carefully looking at the results, the Faculty Chairpersons then 
made amotion to the entire faculty suggesting implementation 
of the new system. This motion passed at the faculty meeting 
and at that point in time the new grading policy was to be im- 
plemented for all students as of fall 1977. 

This information came out in the March 9 issue of the ECHO 
and alaramed a great number of students. Two student members 
of the Academic Standards Committee: Bob Glatt and Mark 
Ford, decided to try and express student views to the faculty 
and suggest ways that the policy could be implemented to sat- 
isfv students presently here at CLC. First, student's ideas were 
presented at the Academic Standards Committee meeting where 
another motion was made to the Faculty Chairpersons. 

This system of "+'s" and "-'s", will go into effect for 
all students as of the fail of 1980 and this 1980 implementation 
date will allow time to find some of the bugs in the system and 
also allow time to notify incoming students of the change in the 
policy that they may consider that factor in their decision to 
attend CLC. 

ECHO earns -«— ■ 
national honors 

The California Lutheran KINGSMEN ECHO has been named 
as a first class publication in national judging. This is the first 
time CLC's publications have received any kind of prestigious 
award. The ECHO scored high in two areas out of the four 
needed to attain All-America. We on the ECHO thank the 
students. Faculty and Administrators who made this possible. 

Smq<{ 2<&f 

By Michaela Crawford 

Energy awareness and respons- 
ibility were the topics of "Energy 
Day" on May 5, 1977. The day 
was sponsored by the New Earth 
Collective, Its purpose was to in- 
form the students of the energy 
crisis and its attendant problems. 

Exhibitions were displayed 
from 10 am to 3 pm in the Ml. 
Clef Foyer. These included an en- 
ergy simulation computer of the 
Energy Research and Develop- 
ment Administration of the Uni- 
ted States (ERDA) demonstrated 
by Dr. Norman Conger of CSU 
Fullerton. Mr. Phil Ozab of South- 
ern California Edison (SCE) pre- 
sented a film on this subject. Rep- 
resentatives from ERDA, the ener- 
gy project of the World Student 
Christian Federation of North 
America, Southern California Edi- 
son, and various classes on cam- 
pus, particularly World Resources, 
were available to discuss energy 


'ell i 

any questions and to share infor- 

At 8:15 pm a program entit- 
led "Energy: Resources vs. Con- 
sumption" was presented in (he 
gymnasium/ auditorium. Geology 
professor Dr. Rudy Edmund, 
Maintenance superintendent Mr. 
Walt Miller, and Mr. Phil Ozab 
of SCE spoke 

pecis of i 


increase understanding of the en- 
ergy crisis within the college and 

In what is believed to be one 

oriented medical care studies ever 
completed in this country, 24.463 
VA hospital and clinic patients re- 
corded their satisfaction or dissat- 
isfaction with all aspects of the 
care they were receiving. 

Dr. Chase said (he scientifi- 
cally designed survey was con- 
ducted in all of the VA's 1 7 1 hos- 
pital and 217 outpatient clinics. 
Patients recorded their views in 
complete anonymity, placing un- 
signed questionaircs in sealed en- 
velopes, which then were forward- 
ed to the VA in Washington, D.C., 
for computer processing. 

Responses to a cluster of ques- 
tions dealing with the care provid- 
ed by their physicians revealed 
that 85 percent of 11,053 partic- 
ipating hospital patients were sat- 
isifed that their doctor was in- 
terested in his patient, understood 
his illness and was competent and 

Similarly, 86 percent of the 15, 
410 responding veterans in outpa- 
tient clinics were satisfied that the 
care (hey were receiving was as 
good or better than they could 
have obtained from private sour- 
Only 35 percent of the hospi- 
tal's patients, however, were sat- 
isifed that their doctor spent e- 
nough time listening to them, or 
gave them sufficient information 
on their condition and their med- 
ical progress. 

The survey revealed highly pos- 
itive perceptions by patients of 
the quality of their nursing care 

(92 percent were satisfied), the 
attentiveness of all VA personnel 
(o their needs (95 percent satis- 
faction) and (he cleanliness of 
their hospital or clinic environ- 
ment (92 percent saiisifed in hos- 
pitals and 93 percent in clinics). 

For all services in all clinics, 
the attentiveness of VA personnel 
and the clinic environment earned 
satisfactory ratings above 90 per- 
cent. The empathy of care was 
rated satisfactory by 84 percent 
of the clinic patients; personnel 
attention by doctors and staff 
received an 83 percent satisfac- 
tory rating, and only 19 percent 
were dissatisifed with waiting 

Throughout the VA system, 
medical and surgical patients re- 
ported slightly higher levels of sat- 
isfaction with (heir care than did 
psychia(ric patients. 

Dr. Chase said he was pleased 
with the survey on three counts. 

"First," he said, "although to- 
tal satisfaction by all patients sam- 
pled in every element of measure- 
ment will be a continuing- and 
perhaps impossible- goal, I am 
pleased with (he level of satisfac- 
tion that was expressed in most 

"Second, I think it is a signif- 
icant step in the right direction 
that we went directly (o our pa- 
tterns for (heir evaluation of our 
medical care. I know of no other 
effort of this magnitude that has 
ever before been attempted in 
such a large omanization. And we 
plan to i 

'ng made for the fall. Represen 
i from all pai 

ili L . 



; the ultin 

: (he surveys per- 

■"'■'I In the past, this goal has not 
°een realized. Student govern- 
ment has historically been respon- 
sible io a minority percentage di- 
re cily related to (he ASCLC of- 

A memo will be distributed to 
every student listing the positions 
available with a short definition. 
These positions offer a chance to 
meet faculty and administration, 
as well as other students. The pos- 
sibility of influencing decisions 
and placement of college funds is 
v ery realistic. .This was displayed 
by (he student members of the 
Academic Standards committee in 
their successful delay of the new 
grade system. Another considera- 
'ion is rhe possibility for refer- 
ences and recognition from fellow 
committee members. 

Please Wm% your ASCLC gov- 
ernment (made up almost entire- 
ly of new blood) in bringing stu- 
dent influence and pressure to a 
maximum. Everyone's input is 
wanted. Come by the office in 
the S.U.B. any afternoon for fur- 
ther information. Thank you. 

CLC secure 

Medical care for Vet's best 


"Most important, we plan to 
"« (he results of the survey to 
further improve the quality of VA 
medical care at both the national 
and local hospital levels." 

By Alexandra Recalde 

Security guards are a great 
pleasure to have around CLC cam- 
pus. There are three security 
guards, each having different 
shifts of the day or night. 

Palmer Olson the head of se- 
curity commented that when the 
new budget comes in they will be 
getting a fourth man; in the mean 
time they do have standbys. 

The names of the three secur- 
ity men are Olson. Fred Behrens 
and Casey Roper. It's a good 
thing these men are residents of 
the area because in case of a 
power failure or any other kind of 
emergency they get called to 
duty- no matter what time it is. 

Some of the problems at CLC. 
if any, says Behren, are at the dan- 
ces when some of the students get 
a little drunk, but he says, once 
you (ell them to quiet down they 

i guard 

cooperate very quickly. They've 
also had a couple of cases of peep- 
ing toms. Behrens tells that (he 
only major thing that he has ex- 
perienced at CLC since he's been 
here which has been a little over 
a year, is one indecent exposure, 
which wasn't a CLC studnet. 
Behrens pointed out that he de- 
cided to become a securit 
at CLC because "I like t 
round young people so it could 
boost up my morale." 

Palmer Olson has been here at 
CLC for 11 years. He views CLC 
as being very friendly and says 
that CLC has "A great bunch of 
people, they have the best stu- 
dents and faculty here." Palmer 
adds the best thing he likes about 
his job is meeting new people 
along with enjoying the students. 
The least he likes about his job 
is reprimanding students. 

Even for so small a campus as CLC, a truck can be a very nec- 
cessary means of patroling the campus. CLC has over 200 

Kingstnen Echo 

k/Sc* umu job en Quad 

The Odd Couple, Neil Simon's fast paced comedy, will be presented in the California Lutheran 
-College Little Theatre on May 12, 1 3 and 14 as a dinner theatre performance. Tickets for the din- 
ner theatre are now on sale at the CLC Box Office at S5.50 per person for the general public and 
S4 for CLC and Moorpark College identification holders. Photo by leny Ltnanitr 

\9tMdimaJH Colmdo 

By Crystal Goodn 

Mr. Keith Mitchell. Associate 
Professor in Management, will not 
be reluming to his faculty posit- 
ion next year at California Luther- 
an College. Mitchell and his fam- 
ily will take up residency in the 
high, mountainous area of Colo- 
rado Springs. Colorado. 

Thed ecision lo leave was due 
to health reasons. Although the 
Mitchell family love the Califor- 
nia climate, "the Santa Ana Winds 
are not helping our asthma con- 
dition," Mitchell sighed. 

In Colorado Springs, Mitchell 
will qualify as a CPA (Certified 
Public Accountant), and plans to 
go into Public Accounting work- 
ing with taxes. "1 also may leach 
at the college level part-time," 
Mitchell mentioned as he thought 
of the experience he has had edu- 
cating college students here at 

Mitchell i .v.. came to CLC in 
1973. Originally from Chicago, 
Illinois. Mitchell dropped out of 
college after his first year and 
attended night school for ten 
years, while he worked to sup- 
port his growing family. Going 
back to college for one full year. 
Mitchell attained his BS in Bus- 
iness Administrations from Cal- 
ifornia Baptist College in River- 
side, California where he resided 
for twelve years. 

After working a couple of 
more years. Mitchell studied at 

Utah State University where he 
completed his Masters in Account- 
ing in 1972. From Utah, he came 
to Thousand Oaks and eventually 
joined the faculty staff at CLC. 

Commenting on his four year 
term at CLC. Mitchell admitted. 
"I will definitely miss CLC and 
the community. I've enjoyed be- 
ing a part of the Business Depart- 
ment and working with fellow 
faculty members, and of course, 
the students. Everyone gets along 
so well here, t will have trouble 
adjusting to the lifestyle in Pub- 
lic Accounting in Colorado. I will 
gel only two days off for the 
Christmas holidays instead of the 
two weeks I receive here at CLC." 
While speaking wiih Mr. Mitch- 
ell, one can easily feel the warmth 
he spreads when he looks at you 
with his shy, but sparkling baby 
blue eyes. He has certainly been 
an asset to CLC. always eager to 
listen and willing to help others. 
His thoughtfulness, concern, and 
consideration for the students wilt 
always be remembered and miss- 

Mitchell and his wife. Barbara 
(who has been taking Sociology 
classes at CLC) have been married 
18 years. They have four children. 
Julia 15. Mark 12. Paula 10, and 
Cissy 3. CLC hopes Mr. Mitchell 
and his family make a safe, sound 
journey to Colorado, and find 
much success and happiness in all 
of their future endeavors. 

gy Jeff Bargmann 

"I think it's the greatest exper- 
ience, and everyone should have a 
chance to do it." says Brian Wcb- 
^ 21. . senior at CLC. of his 
forthcoming 33 month trip lo Ja- 
Brian will be going to Tokyo 
first for »» months to learn the 
language, ihen lo Kumamoto 
where he will be leaching English 
,1 a local high school. Brian is be- 
ing sponsored by the Lutheran 
Church in America (LCA>. who 
will give him a $3000 yearly sal- 
ary plus pay for room and board. 

Brian has always wanted lo gel 
out, travel and experience life. 
Since he feels thai "this is the 
most mobile lime of his life," he 
decided to apply for the single 
term mission. 

The academic schedule in Ja- 
pan is quite different from what 
Brian is used lo; the schools oper- 
ate on a year-round basis, allow- 
ing only one month for "Sum- 
mer". During tlir. month, Brian 
plans "to travel if possible". 

Brian Webber 

Brian first heard about this 
opportunity in his sophomore 
year at CLC. when talking with 
one of his professors. He applied 
lo LCA and was informed lo re- 
apply in his senior year. In his 
senior year when he re-applied, 
he was asked lo fly to New York 
for an interview. This done, he 
got the job. "Everything worked 
out perfect", says Brian smiling 
as he reflects back on the circum- 


This summer Brian, as ,. JM r 
his job. will be going lo Madison, 
Wisconsin for approximately fir* 
weeks, with ISO other 
uals. He will be taking classes at a 
local institution, and living with 
families in Wisconsin. 

Brian feels his "tesi" for ih ( 
trip to Japan was his trip to Eur- 
ope that he and a friend made 
last year. The two traveled for 
three months by themselves. Brian 
feels thai it was a lest because he 
was on his own in a foreign coun- 
try, much as he is going lo be in 
Japan. Brian feels (hat he has suc- 
cessfully cumpleted this "tesi" 
and is ready for Japan. 

Brian will be leaving behind 
four brothers and Iwo sisters who 
live in Pasadena, of which Brian is 
the second oldest child. Brian 
plans to spend a couple of weeks 
with his family, before going to 
Japan. "After all," Brian says, 
"33 months are a long time." 
When asked of his plans upon re- 
luming. Brian commented thai he 
"will probably go back lo grad- 
uate school." He is a Psychology- 
Enelish major. 

Theme dorms spur growth 

By Mark E. Hall 

For both Fall and Spring «. 
mesters. the Benson and Mattson 
Houses have shared in a theme 
dorm program lhat has attempted 
to provide a dorm environment 
where the students can experience 
Ihe practical application of class- 
room learning. 

This experiment in thing is 
based upon a program currently in 
operation at Sierra Hall Interest 
Dorm al UC Irvine where Dime 
Bannerman, Sophomore, had 

learned abou 



some time on the campus. Ron- 
ald Kraglhorpe, Dean of Student 
Affairs, expressed his interest in 
seeing a program of this type be- 
come actualized and Cordon Lem- 
ke. Sophomore, was spurred by 
Ihe idea to co-author and co-facil- 
itate a curriculum wilh Ms. Bin 
nerman. Both visited the brine 
campus in the Fall s 

With the assistance and aJiise- 
ment of Professor Ted Edwn 
Jr.. Psychology, and Sheri Ich- 
ards. Director of Counseling »d 
Testing, Diane Bannerman aj 
Gordon Lemke planned a cum. 
ulum that dealt with several ai 
pects: the personal and inter- 
personal growth, ensuing the task 
of developing a self-awareness in 
individuals, integrating this new- 
found awareness into significant 

relationships with others (i.e. 
parents, friends, love relation- 
ships) and participating in com- 
munity interaction. But Ihe defin- 
itive emphasis has been upon the 
growlh or a true community with- 
in the dorm. 

The three specific goals involv- 
ed in promoting individual growth 
and interpersonal growth were 
stimulating moral reasoning and 
age development, fostering a con- 
sideration of future lifestyle 
choices and career decisions, and 
challenging the students to exer- 
cise their educational experiences 
to problems in the broader com- 
munity through field study. 

"The program was planned as 
a class with one credit given un- 
der ihe Psychology Department 
with a Pass/ No Credit. We meet 
every Thursday from 6 pjn. to 
8 p.m.," explained Ms. Banner 

The class was divided into 
four basic parts, with two parts 
dealt with each semester. Fall 
semester involved personal growth 

Personal growth explored the 
areas of individual goal selling 
and various exploration. The 
focus upon empathy was the role 
of understanding the perspective 
of others in a situation in order 
to develop an increase of moral 

The Spring semester involved 
cognitive conflict and community. 
This was preceeded by the teach- 
ing of assertion training skills 
over a period of four weeks. The 
first relevant assertion skill was 
that of identifying personal rights 
involved in conflict situations. 
The second relevant assertion skill 
was thai of learning lo obtain 
one's rights in a situation without 
interfering wilh those of others. 

Journal assignments were in- 
tended to foster critical thinking 
about the issues raised in Ihe dis- 
cussions. Ms. Bannerman remark- 
ed. "Students were expected lo 
keep journals but it really wasn't 

The aspect of community was 
relevant to both moral reasoning 
and ego involvement. Students 
were given the opportunity lo 
work with people with real pro- 
blems in a naturalistic selling. 
Croups discussed Ihe experiences 
from involvement in the problems 


"When looking at society we 
discussed ihe psychology of relig- 
ion and why people need it. Fac- 
ulty and mentors have been in- 
volved," remarked Ms. Bannerman 
as an example of topics dealt 

Asked if the program had been 
evaluated for future classes, Mr. 
Lemke responded, "Diane and I 

did most of the legwork and plan- 
ning. It was a venture in failh. We 
didn'l know whai the living sii- 
ualion would be and it takes time 
and energy because we had lo 
plan out the semesters curricu- 
lum. One of Ihe problems we 
found was that it needs more 
commitment on the part of the 

Ms. Bannerman added. "1| 
needs more commitment from the 
facilitators and faculty involved 
and on (he part of the students. 
The emphasis lo run the program 
was more on Gordon and myself. 
Goals were broad and abstract; 
il is difficult to operationally de- 
fine and measure concepts like 

Mr. Lemke stated. "It was to- 
tally a student run organization. 
Originally the intention was to 
have forty students in the new 
dorms bui there are no plans as 
such now." 

Comparing the program to 
UC Irvine's. Ms. Bannerman said, 
"Sierra is bigger, more developed 
and systemized. and more people 
are involved." And this is to be 
expected because it has been in 

However, both Ms. Bannerman 
and Mr. Lemke are optimistic for 
other students interested in devel- 
oping a theme dorm proposal of 
integrating classroom learning 
wilh dorm life in the future. 

Urban semester Moody Lu's mellow Americon lndians 

approved for '78 

The CLC Urban Semester Pro- 
gram has been approved for 
spring, 1978. This program will 
allow particpanls lo earn from 
14 to 16 semester credits while 
living, working and studying in 
Ihe city of Los Angeles. 

Dr. Pamela M. Jolicoeur of the 
Sociology department is the coor- 
dinator for this program, and can 
be contacted for application 

forms. The Urban semester is 
open lo students of all majors and 
offers a unique opportunity for 
independent research. 

In the past, the Urban Studies 
program has been offered as an 
Interim course, and was well re- 
ceived by those who participated. 
A slide presentation about this 
course will be shown next fall. 

By Cynthia M. Sisiek 

A group of choice women 
voices of the All College Choir 
performed al the talent show 
Friday. April 29. 

These six girts Donna Rob- 
erts and Barbara Heme altos; 
Pal Macho and Beth Hogan 
middle sopranos, and Cindy Slee 
and Sue Long 1st sopranos 
call themselves the Moody Lu's 
They sang and choreographed a 
routine lo the song, "|„ fa 
Mood", a raggy song out of ih c 
big band era thai was first made 

popitar by Glen Miller in the 

These six talented young girls 
also gave a performance for their 
family and friends at the Mother 
Diuihler Banquet that was held 
Saturday in ihe Cafeteria from 
S-7. There they featured two 
more mellow songs, "Can'l Help 
Lorin' 'Dal Man", music by Jer- 
ome Kem and words by Oscar 
Hunmerstein . and "Send in the 
Clowns", by Stephen Sondeum, 
arrangement by Beth Hogan. The 
accompanist was Beth Auer, ano- 
ther member of the All College 

m?s wAtf ds jtAte 

Bill Moore 

Set your goals 
Be realistic 

By Bill Moore 

It's a rare privilege to have 
your own private "soapbox" on a 
regular basis, and I'm feeling the 
pressure of wanting to make a 
brillani statement from my partic- 
ular soapbox perspective an an- 
other school year comes to a 
close. (For those of you associat- 
ed with the ECHO, this is not a 
final column; I expect to be in- 
vited lo continue next year!) 
Brillani or not. I would like lo 
share some of my perceptions of 
careers and career planning. 

In representing ihe menace of 
"career" planning on a liberal 
arts campus, I feel like Ihe guy 
in the White Owl cigar commer- 
cial on TV: "We're gonna get 
you— sooner or later we're gon- 
na gel you." (You missed lhat 

one, you say? Stay with me- it 
will still make sense.) Sooner or 
later career awareness will thrust 
itself upon you- there are few 
exceptions to that rule. My role, 
as I see it. is to be a catalyst for 
ihe process- to Iry my best 10 
see that for Cal Lutheran stu- 


dents, it comes " 
than "later". Why should it be 
so? For one thing, with the ec- 
onomic situation and job market 
being what it is today (and show- 
ing no sign of marked improve- 
ment any time soon), you can. 
easily gel stuck on "the day shift" 
as Dylan so eloquently put it. no 
matter how much "schooling" 
you have. The second, and per- 
haps more pressing issue, requires 
an illustration. I recently talked 
with someone in his late Iwen- 

ties/ early thirties who admitted 
10 me thai he had gotten into his 
field without much thought or 
planning. He was just now aim- 
ing 10 look to ihe end of ihe Im e 
afraid lhat at age 60 or 65 he 
would look back and be f QrcwJ 
to recognize that be had no , 
achieved the goals be wanted | 
achieve. The thought of ,h ae 
shattered dreams was causing him 
to dislike his work and examine 
his career plans/ goals. Al 30 wjij, 
a family and very specific work 
experience. inertia develops- 
change becomes much more djffi' 

cnl" Itis true. I think.thatbrok 
en dreams .re virtually a u„*„ 
«U iruth; w e all start with wUd 
eyed idealism and gradually „„ 
*h>ped by reality. In many cases 
«' a because we are not wOnT' 
"> P«y the price, to make fa 
tradeoffs required in our 
ilies. The point of this digJI"^ 
* "at early career J^J 
and goaisettmg can al , he * 
least provide you with more C o n 
irol over the process at a lim 
when things can be more fl„* 

ble, and thus more easily sus- 
ceptible to control. 

| am not saying lhat Ibe fu- 
ture of all Cal Lutheran students 
rests in their contact with me. 
at with Career Planning and 
Placement as a whole. I am say- 
ing that the chances are very good 
that you will deal wilh these is- 
sues al some point in your life, 
and I sec il as my responsibilily 
10 raise Ihese painful issues now 
in your otherwise enjoyable col- 
lege years. I say painful because 
they force you lo think, and 
think very seriously, about your 
Ufe- and most of us (myself in- 
cluded) would just as soon nol 
do that. And I lake this respon- 
sibilily nol because I'm basically 
j sadist, bui because I firmly be- 
beve it us important- and after all, 
gn't thai what il i all about? 

P.S. Have a good i 
ion. remember thai Career Plan- 
ning and Placement is here to 
serve you as alumni, too. 

By Dr. Maxwell 

Chizomana Black was born and 
raised on the Hopi Reservation in 
Arizona. Today she lives in Ox- 
nard. is married, and has three chi- 
ldren. She is presently leaching 
extension courses for UCLA and 
UCSB and has offered lectures al 
Northwestern in Chicago. Several 
years ago she aliened CLC for a 
short lime and so is an alumna of 
our college. Al lhat lime she was 
Ihe buyer for the Los Angeles Mu- 
seum of Natural History cuiro and 
book shop. 

"Chiyo" has lectured to classes 
at CLC in Sociology. Anthropo- 
logy, and Art and. as well, has 
taught two interims on Souihwesi 
Indian culture and art. Her artistic 
talents are best displayed in stitch- 
ery and in her beautiful lapeslries 
designed to portray Hopi symbol- 
ism. Her home is a veritable mus- 
eum of Southwestern art includ- 
ing baskets, bags, costumes, jewel- 
ry, pottery, and Kachina dolls. 
She also has a collection of Iroqu- 
ois ceremonial masks. Her lapesl- 
ries have been shown in the Field 
Museum in Chicago, in ihe Denver 
Museum, in Nonhwcs Museum of 
Flagstaff, and in ihc Museum of 
Natural History in Los Angeles. 
Her son. Sakahartcwa. b painting 
and drawing under the guidance 
of Jerry Slaltum. He jas won sev- 
eral prizes, inlcuding the recent 
firsi place, at ihe Scottsdale Ann- 
ual Indian Arts and Crafts Fair at 
Ihe Heard Museum, a major com- 
petition covering native Ameri- 
cans from all of the VS. 

The Hopi live in an enclave to- 
tally wiihin the bounds of ihe Na- 
vajo Reservation in northern Ari- 

zona. Their ancestors, the Anasa- 
xi. were the architects of the 
grand pueblos, many of which are 
now national monuments in ihe 
Southwest: Casa Grande, Mesa 
Verde, Pueblo Bonila, Alkali 
Ridge, etc. 

Long before the adveni of ihe 
Europeans, the Hopi were inten- 
nvelycultivaiing varieties of corn 
adapted lo the dry climate of the 
southwest, raising squash and 
beans, living in apartment houses, 
and giving women rights un- 
dreamed of in Europe. Perhaps 
souvenir collectors are best acqua- 
inted with Pueblo pottery, both 
from archaeological and modem 
workmanships. The Hopi also ex- 
celled at basketry which traces 
back lo the pre-Pueblo limes of 
'he Baskeimakers iwo millenia »- 
go. Today souvenir shops sell ma- 
ny Kachina dolls made form the 
Cottonwood rooi and decorated 
w»h bits of fur and feathers and 
painted in tradilionai patterns. 
These dolls are made in represen- 
tation of ihe spirits which are be- 
heved io live on the San Fracisco 
Peaks of the Arizona -California 
border. The spirits, impersonated 
>n the kiva dances are the deified 
ihosts or long-departed ancestors. 
M«y of ,he dances .re aimed ,1 
fostering union between man and 
his environment. One musr be 
right with nature in order lo have 
food physical and mental health. 
A balance between aU of the uni- 
verse must be maintained, and the 
"Hopi Way" strive, io achieve 
that balnce. This religion is pract- 
iced today along with unreduced 
Christianity. It is , he "Hopi Way" 
lo be at peace with the universe 

Page 3 

1 „asiT>enEcho 

traveling t | ps 

NOW , h „ y „„ „, ve (hopcfu|ly) ^^^ 

*"•■». >•*«. if jouhmcwmdii, 

Tip. try answering the f 
need t 

you know where lo gel an International Driv- 
'hcre to (urn if you run into drug problems 

;s" answers, Bon Voyage, 
j well prepared, here are s< 

rler High 

I Hie bases in preparation for < 

,— -lions: Do you know whether 

already covered by travel insurance' Do vou knr *— 

customs regulations arc? " 
ing Permit? Do you km_ 

If you had four positive emphatic "' 
don', need us! But if you are no. quite 
nut-shell answers to help you along. 

Travel Insurance " 
important to make sure . , 

traveling abroad. Check to see whether your medical and accident in 
ance policies are valid when you are traveling abroad. If not, you t 
wan to look into a short-term policy to cover your trip. The Counci 
international Educational Exchange (CIEE) has an inexpensive plan v 
options to cover medical treatment and hospitalization, accidents, 
baggage, and loss of charter flight di 
for application.) 

Customs: Before you leave the c 
thorities any foreign items which yo 
cameras and watches, so that they w< 
turn. This can be done at the Custo 
in Los Angeles, or sometimes at an 
Re-entering the US, you must declai 
a SIOO duty-free allowance on iten 
eluding not more than 100 cigars 01 
from \% to 50% and more may be 
allowance. You may also be subjec 
pean borders. For more detailed cu 

nk about it, but i 

) illness. (See CIEE addrc 

intry, register with the c 
are taking abroad with you, such as 
't be subject to a duly when you re- 
: Service in the World Trade Center 
ffice at an airport terminal. Upon 
all purchases made abroad. There is 
for personal or household use, in- 
ne quart of licquor. Duties ranging 
ssessed on anything over the S100 
o customs searches at many Euro- 
sms information, write to the Cus- 

a emm m<l 

mtipapa upotia 

Bob baker talks to student. 

after class 

By Michaela Craw 
The word "repor 
mind many famou 
Clark Kent. Brenda 
"Woodslein" duo. 
you're not superhuti 
ingly beautiful, or 
Deep Throat? How 

Editor at the NEWS 

'y. People whose minds can quick- 
ly synthesize fads and make them 
understandable to the reader." 

One of the most important at- 
tributes of a reporter is "percep- 
tion of the audience'' and a "con- 
cern with communicating." 


! lie feels that journalism 


[■• brings to 


a[[ , and the 

gut what if 

friends with 

,,,, you be- 

|» Baker, City 
duals he lookj 
ental flexilffl 


aft and not 

a profession", 
"sharp, to read lots of news- 
Papers and think about what they 
printed and why." He asks himself 
what effect the process of pub- 
lishing had on the finished pro- 
duct and whether the printed 
copy had all the "elements of the 
story ". 

Despite these hints, he said, 
"Truthfully we're flipping coins 
when we hire people. There is a 
hiring element of subjectivity." 

The aciual question a budding 

toms Service, 350 South Figueroa, Los Angeles, and ask for their pamph- 
let. "Know before You Co." 

International Driving Permit: Most Europpean countries allow Amer- 
ican citizens over 18 to drive with a US driver's license. Some require an 
International Driving Permit, which you can get at your local automobile 
club. All you need to do, either in person or by mail, is provide them 
with a completed application form, two small photos, a valid US driver's 
license, and S3.00. The permit and information on which countries require 
it is available at any of the 75 Automobile Club of Southern California 
offices, or from the AAA National Headquarters. 81 1 I Gatehouse Road, 
Falls Church, Virginia 22042. 

Drugs: Remember thai when you are (raveling abroad, you are subject 
solely to the laws of the country you are in, and persecution of offenders 
for possession and sale of drugs and narcotics is usually more severe ab- 
road thBn at home. Should you gel into legal trouble, the US Consulate 
can only provide you with a list of attorneys, visit you in prison, and in- 
form your friends and family. Other than thai you are on your own. 
Should you fail to heed this warning and sense impending disaster, con- 
tact Release, a legal, medical and social aid organization known for their 
aid to travelers busted (or marijuana. Release is at I Elgin Avenue. London 
W93PR. phone 289-1123. 

Etcetera: If this is your first trip abroad, we recommend highly a for- 
ty-five cent booklet called "Your Trip Abroad" full of all kinds of infor- 
mation from passports lo program evaluations. Write to the Superinten- 
dent of Documents. US Government Printing Office, Washington. DC 
20402. Specify stock number 044-000-016303 when you order. 

Do you have any more questions of your own? The Council on Inter- 
national Educational Exchange (CIEE) published a free Student Travel 
Catalog which can help you with travel insurance, charter flights, the 
International Studeni Identity Card, and much more. Write to CIEE at 
1093 Broxion Avenue, Sluic 224. Los Angeles. CA 90024 (213) 477- 


journalist should ask, according to 
Baker, is "Does the good stuff, 
the highly intriguing areas, charge 
me enough to do the little stuff?" 
He stated that every day the 

workload differs in a "ping-pong 
fashion; one day, assignments, 
and another lime, investigation." 
' To put it honestly "sixty percent 
of what a person does in a day is 
not challenging". He emphasized 
that "dogpaddling and slaying 
afloat" for a starting wage of 
SI 60S 170 a week just won't 
be enough. 

For him. the work is "enjoy- 
able enough to make money a 
secondary thing". He finds that 
the "daily construction of the 
news product is almost an in- 
toxicant. The fact that all the 
facts coalesce and become some- 
thing is a trip, an unnatural kind 
of feeling." He did mention (hat 

Mayl2. 1977 

"noi everyone feels that way." 

The pace of a newspaper is 
very fast, "too fast a breed of 
work to censor". When a story is 
printed the editor musl weigh ii 
with the other stories and decide 
how much validity is (here. The 
duty of a newspaper is lo report 
the news so repoiters shouldn't 
"worry aboul consequences". 
This concept "bothers people he- 
cause it says that reporters don't 
care about a certain thing. It 
bothers reporters because they 
wish to be responsible." 


"implicit agree- 

that the reporter knows what he' 
doing," said Baker. The sam 
might be true of editors, but he 

on the editor's whim or sheer I 
pidity." He even slated ilial per- 
sonal bias may influence a report 
In summary he said thai " 
feel for it can help as much ; 
anything and a lot of luck, be- 
cause journalism majors an 
many and jobs so few."- 
superpowers won't help The pre- 
requisites are just a knowledge of 
people and the will to try. 


A. —' 

■rtsonond Paul Brousseou, winners of the 1977 Mark 
congralulated^f)r. jack Ledbetter of the English Departmei 

By Michaela Crawford 

Much has been said lately a- 
bout Roots. Just what and where 
are an individual's roots. Are they 
in a place or in a time, in other 
people or in an experience within 
the framwork of a family? Many 
people grow up in one town, and 


ven in one hoi 
hose fathers a 

se, bui for those 
e involved in the 

ilitary, (his 
ttese military 

s not possible, 
"brats", as they 

are termed, travel widely and 
know another type of life and 

Michelle Sanford 

For Michelle Sanford. the ex- 
perience was "really neat!" She 
was born at the New Jersey blimp 
station and lived in San Diego, 
LeMar, and Japan. . . She feels 
"no grudges against the traveling 
experience. It was a learning 
experience for me." She espec- 
ially enjoyed Japan when she 
was six. seven, and eight years 
old. There she studied ballet, 
origami (the art of paper folding) 
and flower arranging. Her only 
bad memory was having their 
dog put to sleep before they left 
Japan. Michelle would do it 
again for her own children since 
she enjoyed it and "made friends 
easily". Because of her life, she 

feels a real esprit de corp with 

the other navy "brats". 

Tom Kirkpairick shares Mi- 
chelle's view of (ravel. He would 
"consider it a hindrance to slay 
in one place." He particularly 
liked the "different places, dif- 
ferent things, different atmos- 
pheres and culiures. I remember 
if vividly. Japan was ihe most 
fun. It was so different." Japan 
was only one home for Tom who 

Tom Kirkpatrick 
was born in Virginia, and has 
lived in S. Carolina and Califor- 
nia. He rarely lived on the Air 
Force Bases and feels no real 
community with the other 
"brats". However, he made good 
friends and has kept them all 
through correspondence. The best 
thing that happened was meet- 
ing one of the three four-star 
generals in the Air Force, Gen. 
McBride, who later recommended 
him for the Air Force Academy, 
'an appointment Tom did not 
accept. The worst event took 
place in Japan when he interpret- 
ed a "3" on a pool as three feet 
instead of three meters. He would 
have drowned if a Japanese man 
rescued him from his wet 

was seen by Mike Harrison whoe 
father was a personnel manner 
for a navy base. He lived in Chiu 
Lake and moved to the Philip- 
pines for two years when he wis 
twelve. During that period he ttiv- 
elcd in many other Far Eastern 
countries. "Traveling gives yofl a 
broader perspective of the woild 
and makes it easier to empathize 
with other people. You exper- 
ience that the US is not the only 
country. There are more suffer- 
ing, poorer countries than the 
US." Mike intends lo continue 
his travels when he leaves CLC 
to live in Virginia next year. He 
admits that leaving firends is hard, 
and he was "not really close to 
friends or only for a little while. 
Kids split so often, it was hard 
to keep in contact." 

is the greatest guy in the world." 
For himself, he "wouldn't like 
being stuck in a ship, speratcd 
from my family, and I wouldn't 
particularly want to raise my 
family that way. However, the 
military is a good life and takes 
care of you." Like (he others, 
he "never found any problem 
making friends" 


sports" though 


. system 

Jack Gabus is also an Air Force 
"brat". He has been in all 48 con- 
tinental United States and has 
moved seventeen times since his 
birth in N. Carolina. He "enjoyed 
If. It enriched me. made it a lot 
easier to meet people and more 
open." He did mention that 
"moving in high school was a drag 
but it turned out okay." There 
were both disadvantages and ad- 
vantages. These included the 
"traumas of moving. Everything 
conglomerated". He made a few 
close friends but moved too of- 
ten to maintain correspondence. 
"You just move when it's time 
to move". However, he does 
feel an "esprit de corps with the 
other brats" despite his rivalry 
within the various branches of the 
service. He feels that the life is 
very helpful lo kids, though his 
own won't be raised that way. 
His favorite memory is visiting his 
parents who now reside in Lon- 

Mike Harrison 

Pat Mitchell has always lived in 
California, either at the China 
Lake naval station or the San Die- 
go Base. He feels "living on bases 
had no distinct advantage. The 
housing was less expensive and 
(here were good recreation facil- 
ities." His father was a scuba div- 
er in San Diego, and Pal remem- 
bers his father "bringing up octo- 
pus and shell fish. It was neal for 
a little kid." He pariicuiarly en- 
joyed the boats- in San Diego. 
"What stuck in my mind «jv the 
submarine ride and the USS EN- 
TERPRISE." Pat feels that "one 
good thing about (he military was 
the family discipline which led (o 
self discipline. A( (he time I 
thought it was kind of harsh or 
unfair, but the older you gc(. the 
smarter your parents are-porticu- 
larly in the last two years. My dad 

Eric Johsoil 

For Eric Johnson, whose fa- 
ther was a missionary in Japan, 
travel "at the time was aggrava- 
ting and hard because you estab- 
lish good friends, then move. It's 
tearjerking. You start all over 
again all the lime." Now. how- 
ever. Eric values his ability lo 
make friends. In Japan he "stay- 
ed in our yard with my brothers 
because there weren't a lot of 
other friends". One of Eric's 
memories is the Japanese pre- 
school where he and his brother, 
as the only while boys were the 
minority and center of attract- 
ton. This addition earned them 
nicknames like "Ghosl". After 
leaving Japan wi(h another fam- 
ily of close friends, they stopped 
in 33 countries and saw "differ- 
ent kids. Africans and Indians. 
This is definitely a big world and 
you are just little." 

Another image of military life 
's seen by Reggie Gee who grew 
"i 1 on the Camp Pendleton Mar- 
ine Base and in S. Carolina. He 
feels "growing up on a base gives 
you a narrow view of the world. 
The town is like another country 
4< (he time I thought it was all 
right, but I didn't like if." He had 
a lot of friends his age and "liked 
so much open space to go explor- 
ing. There was always something 

seperated him from his brother 
because (hey weren't allowed lo 
play on the same team. He feels 
that Marine Corps fathers tend to 
run a home very authoritatively. 
He also mentioned that "the 
houses are all the same, you're 
always moving, you never get lo 
settle down roots any place." 
He wouldn't want to do it again. 
and he commented that there" 
was some discrimination among 
people and in Ihe "old corps" 
regarding promotions. Ii took his 
father 21 years to become what 
now takes five in the "new corps' 
All in all he said that "If was al 

Joe Ochoa was born in Sac- 
ramento and moved wjih the Air 
Force to Ohio and Okinawa. Ja- 
pan, where he graduated from 
high school. "It was not hard 
to make friends and I'm real 
close to my brothers," he assert- 
ed. Joe enjoyed seeing the variety 
of places and found leaving new 
friends to be the most difficult 
aspect. He kept in contact with 
his friends, however. For himself 
he wouldn't want to be involved 
in (he military, but as a child "It 

Debbie Woodward, on (he oth- 
er hand, "loved to move and make- 
new friends". She was born in 
Alaska, lived in Chula Vista, San 
Diego, Hawaii, and then returned 
to San Diego. Two years after 
(hey relumed from Hawaii, she 
was ready (o move again. "The 
navy hosuing was nice" and (he 
bes( pari of the Navy was the 
many new friends and (he old 
firendships she had the opportun- 
ity to renew as they moved from 
place (o place to place. She feels 
that (he experience caused her (o 
have "no strong neighborhood 
lies but made me a s(ronger per- 
son. For my kids i( would help 
(hem ge( to know all (ypes ol 
people and leam to be able (o 
deal with situations." One unfor- 
tunate incidient was a three 
month quarantine for their dog 
out of an eight month Hawaiian 

One of ihe most widely travel- 
ed students is Sara Lincberger. 
The daughter of a Navy chaplain 
she has lived in N. Carolina, 
Rhode Island, the Philippines, San 
Diego, Annapolis. Italy, Hawaii 
and Monterey. She has never lived 
anywhere for more than two years 
and "really liked it. It was really 
fun. I always made good friends" 
and she maintained the contacts 
for a time after they moved. She 
always thought 'it "really weird 
to hear friends talk about living 
in [he same place and knowing 
each other from first grade." 
She "loved every place" she went 
since "all were unique in them- 
selves. They were all just super 
places with super people " The 
trips were always 'exciting and I 
looked forward to them. They 
were vacations." Her close family 
ties "helped a lot" and she feels 
that the experience will contrib- 
ute to her writing ambitions. 
She commented. "I don't know 
if I'd want to be on a base but 
traveling around was really fun 
for me. I don't know if I could 
be a wife (o a man in the mili- 
tary. It's awfully hard lo handle, 
but for the kids it's great " 

So where and what are the 
roots of an individual's ideniily? 
Thses individuals learned (o draw 
their roots from either their fam- 
ilies, their friends, or (he military 

While not everyone relished the 
difficulties, they all agreed thai 
the experience was positive and 
enriching. As expressed in the 
Osage planting song, "I have made 
a, footprint; I live in the light of 

Kingsmen £ chn 

Photos by Dave Swarthout and Jerry Lenander 


3y Jeaneite Mi'nnich 

"There's no business like show 
business" us any one of (he nine- 
ty odd members of Ihe concert 
choir or orchestra will tell you. 
after returning from tour. Sent on 
our way with Ihe blessings of 
Dean Ristuben (who was convin- 
ced (hat we were all inking our 
homework along) we began a long 
ardous journey (o Ventura where 
we staged our first performance. 

First performances are. in gen- 
eral, rather nerve racking, and 
this one proved lo be no except- 
ion. Jay Ford racked not only his 
nerves, but also his brain trying to 
remember who wrote the lyrics 
or the music, or even the special 
arrangement of "The Way Vft 
Were". Unfortunately, he could- 
n't seem to get > 

In Fullerton. four of (he gitb; 
thought that they could manage 
a sieak and eggs breakfast, t 00i 
so they made their demands r ' 
the young woman who iool( 
them home only to find thai there 
had been a little mistake. For 
some reason this single y QUng 
lady was expecting to be hosting 
four single young men, and she 
was so disappointed that she did. 
ly breakfast ai all 

Friday, in Flagstaff. Mr. Ram- 
sey set an absolutely new and 
earth shattering precedent. He be- 
came the first person 
Idiot Apron and the Idiot Bannci 


i the • 

e day. 

n't give them 
And to add 


1 injury, 

rather, injury to insult, the girls 
spent a luxurious night on ihe 
floor wrapped up in one blanket 

an Diego was pleasant, and it 
[he site of our first perform 
with "Big Rog", known 

ukc Im 

ni to the 
next besi 

V s o 

audience, so he did the 
thing and made up his own names 
to fit in the gaps. Of course, the 
next day he realized the error of 
his way when he found this pass- 
age in his Bible: "My soul will re- 
joice when your lips speak what 
is right." (Prov. 23:16) 

Some people look forward to 

tour as an opportunity to live it 

up. One group of guys. Billy 

Thomas. Greg Wilson. Scotl Daeh- 

lin and Kurt Schwarlz. decided 

that if their host had a jacouzzi. 

ihen he probably had everything. 

Nobody quite knows how they 

managed ii. but for breakfast 

ing these sophis- 

cales had steak and egg served 

ith champagne and strawberries. 

Sunday's performance at Lei- 

r for most of 

performers, but Daryl Dorr, 

of (he touring 

group wanted special recognition 

for his efforts, so he made a grand 

, had been ' 
was appalled t 
of them had had the fore- 
sight to bring out his bassoon 
c for him. However, he made 
a valiant attempt to play the 15 
page Bach Motet from memory. 

Monday was spent in Buena 
Park, which gave those who wish- 

; Movieland 
who didn't 
go to either contented them- 
selves by playing "horsy" with 
the life size statue in front of Ihe 
motel. However, as we rode the 
buses to Fullerton. later that af- 
things got loo tame 
for Alan Rose and Jay Ford. 
These two decided to play i 
boys and startled everyone v 
they bad a shoot out with a 
of realistic looking capguns. 

, Roger Williams, 
or Mr. Piano. Some of the newer 
members of the concert group 
must have been a Hide awed by 
the presence of a famous person 
because a number of new and 
original bloopers were made. Greg 
Egertson was the recipient of the 
Idiot Apron after he tried to imi- 
tate an exhibitionist and began 
to disrobe in front of a couple fe- 
male choir members. Emily Rudd 
was given the Idiol banner after 
strains of trombone drifted onto 
stage while the choir was perform- 
ing. Ted Ayers was a strong con- 
tender for ihe award because he 
decided that he preferred his own 
choreography to the scheduled 
one, and persistently marched in 
the wrong direction. Marcie Cleve- 
land added her own fancy steps to 
the cheerleading rouiine and end- 
ed up doing the "bump" with a 
surprised Jan Carlson. 

The drive from San Diego to 
Tucson was a long one, so we had 
time to be picky about awarding 
the Idiot's recognition. The nom- 
e Ted Ayers (again!) for 
into the girl 
unscheduled piece oi 
choreography); Ruth Anderson 

' "I. ..-> |.'- 

as "grabbing Jim Nelson"; Jim 
Nelson for pushing Ruth Ander- 
son off Ihe risers; and Marcie 
Cleveland for falling into Keith 
Butenshon. The orchestri 
Nancy Segcrh 
for performing onstage with nak- 
ed feet; and Eric Berlelson who 
irranged the trumpet quartet 
> give himself an extra solo. 

perhaps Mr. Ramsey was shook 
up by the discovery that in the 
front row of the audience sat a 
group of CLC Geology students 
who were there on a field trip. 
This group of friendly faces had 
die effect on choir members by 
making them giggle uncontrolably 
as we sung "Sweetheart of CLC", 
but the impact on Mr Ramsey 
was disastrous. After suffering a 
lack of stage presence in earlier 
performances as demonstrated 
when he dropped his music and 
stand light into the cello section, 
he once again gave a premature 
downbeat to four bouncing baby 
trumpets which somewhat distrac- 
ted from the monomaniac a I mas- 
terpiece that Julie Capener was 
about to announce, Once again, 
his crimes were so heinous (hat it 
required the joint effort of Janet 
Roberts and Susan Hunt com- 
bined with their cellos Veronica 
and Bess 10 enumerate them all. 
Mrs. Ramsey, thinking about our 
trip to Las Vegas (he following 
day was heard to exclaim "I'm 
not going to let any Idiot gam- 
On Saturday we had our high- 
ly educational sightseeing trip to 
Hoover Dam. To commemorate 
the occasion, we sang a hymn in 
(he narrow corridors. The music 

ic quality of the locati 
should ever wish to give a 

Throughout (he tour 

legral pari 
f our day. In charge of dtr 
ntertainment was Sue Koenig. a 
oung lady who is reputed to have 
great deal of self-possession 
nd "professionalism". However, 
cr poi\e slipped a liltle one eve- 

(o indulging in any of (he wicked 
pusuits like gambling or drinking 
that were clearly available . How- 
ever. Las Vegas had some effect, 
for it is rumored that several 
couples eloped. 'Jim Nelson was 
eager lo follow suit, but he lost a 
lot of time trying to discover a 
girl he could carry (an eccentric 
requirement for Las \Cegas wed- 

In Riverside, Mr. Ramsey got 
his revenge. Virtuoso cello is I Su- 
san Hunt was so bored by ihe pro- 
gram that she tried to distract her- 
self by experi 
bow. In order i 
locity of 


King with her 

flight, she shot her 
bow out towards (he audience. 
Unfortunately Mr. Ramsey got in 
the way, which ruined the exper- 
iment but gave him the amunit- 
ion ne needed to make her Idiot 
for a day. In his nomination 
speech he cited the radical tenden- 
cies of cellists down through the 
centuries, and after showing his 
scars where he had been punc- 
tured in the past, there was no 
way that Susan could escape 
being likewise incriminated. 

The homecoming journey from 
Riverside to Los Angeles was 
made carefully because our bus 

was of an exceptional and spec- 
tacular nature and involved half of 
(he cily of Riverside before they 
: (o repair the fire hy- 
I he ran over. Dave Zu- 
Jim Nelson were dis- 
. learn thai (he gushing 
geyser had been stifled because 
(he bathtub at their host's had 
been too challenging to them. 
Folding up (heir long limbs in 
an attempt to wash their hair 
under the faucet, They 
a little confused. Jim Nelson 
thought he was swimming (he 
English Channel, and Dave was 
under the mistaken impression 


, m m m 

E 1 Btif 1 


M "V 12. 1977 


By Lucy Ballard 

"Nothing in excess" may be a worn oul cliche but remains 
a good rule 10 follow during ihe hoi summer. The next rule is to use 
good judgement in all situations. 

A challenging backpacking trip can come lo an unsched- 
uled halt should the participants come in contact with poison oak, 
poison ivy, poison sumac or some other man defying plant. Find out 
how to recognize these plants — then beware. Symptoms of contact 
can include everything ftom minor skin irritations to allergic systemic 
involvement with complications such as fever, swollen lymph nodes, 
flu symptoms and even kidney and blood changes. Remember that ex- 
posure of the "body beautiful" along a trail lined with poisonous 
plants can produce an uncomfortable "body not so beautiful." 

Common Skin Disorders. A person can "break out" with- 
out having direct contact with the plant by the following ways: 

1 . By touching something el« that has had contact 
with the plant. 

2. By coming In contact with smoke from burning 

3. The allergen remains active tor a long period of 
time. If it has been carried to the house, a person may 

continually recontamlnate him 

Heat Stroke 

' h ? nh «ly be*,,,,,* 
trd and regulating "lechanUm 


Signs and Symptoi 

2. Wash all exposed a 

3. In case of mild rati 

Ion, lleohol or some soothing It 
I. Get medical help if reaction is « 

s freely with soap and 
hing, apply calam 

Heat Cramps 

Occurs when body I 

Heat Exhaustion 
Caused by disturbs) 
fust' sweating with i 

c of blood flow. 
■ fluid nrplacemci 

i and spreading, 
hing to avoid 

■ 1st, 

Sunburn Excessive skin exposure to the sun ma) 
2nd or 3rd degree bums. It is difficult to gauge strength of sun espec- 
ially if it is an overcast day. Take proper precautions to protect the 
body. A beach umbrella at the beach is not sufficient since the reflec- 
tion of ihe sun's rays on (he sand can cause severe burning. In case of 
discomfort, some relief may be obtained by bathing in tepid water 
and using one of the commercial non-prescription drugs on the skin 
such as Surfacaine or Solarcaine. In cases of blistering, extreme caution 
must be taken to guard against infection. 

Excessive exposure to extreme heat may result in heat 
cramps, heal exhaustion, or heat stroke. The problems are caused by 
ihe same conditions-- exposure to direct sun rays or overheated work- 

Temp 106* higher 
Hot, dry, reddish skin 
Rapid, strong pulse 

Deep breathing 

Headache, dry r 

n collapse 

nps & pain (ei 


a, exhaustion 

raininess, di/zim 
Victim usually is 

Headache, dizzini 

Profuse sweating 

3. Collapse and brief unconsci 

4. Body temp, normal or bolo 

5. Dilated pupils 

6. Weak and rapid pulse 

2. Move victim to coolest place possible. 

3. Undress wielim. sliphtl) elevate head « 

4. Sponge with cool water or alcohol or place 
in tub of cool (not iced) water 

">. Create a draft with fan or motion 

n. When temp reaches 102*. he careful lo pre- 
vent chilling. 
7. II temperature rises again. >iarl coaling pro. 

B. D( I tiive stimulants or hot ilrinU 

'). Stimim id and continue with i-ooliiifj 

drinks during transportation of patient. 

I- Civc Sips of >all water (I top. per glass) 

C-ive patieul Kglassin 30 minnhw. 
-. Press or genlh massage cramped museles. 

1 Mow Vict y eo.d place Vppl* ,,,o| 

con.proe, or f,,,, him. 
2. Cive sail water (] -Hglass 

even 15 miii, ties fur I hour 

k I ■clothing *' 

5. If vomiting occurs, stop fluids-lake lo 

ft. Keep quiel with rest several days and pro- 
tect from warm temperatures. 

To prevent Heat Disorders 

1 . Acclimale self lo new environment — take it easy. 

2. Interrupt physical activly periodically 

3. Drink fluids and replace salt lo maintain proper balance. Drink t 
rather than taking tablets. 

4. In hot climate, do heavy work during cooler part of the da) 

5. Consult MD 

ilt water and add salt lo foods 

Even though the t 
: important difference: 

:ernal cause of heat injuri 
t signs, symptoms and trc 


You need to know about a new service effective February 9, 1977. 

1 . You can pick up claim forms and pre-addressed envelopes in your Student 
Health Center. Return oil claim forms there. Inform your doctor ond/or 
hospital to send any forms directly to us, 

2. If you have any questions about your insurance coverage or anv claims 
you can; ' 

a. Write to us at this address: 

Guarantee Reserve Life Insurance Company 
128 State Street 
Hammond, Indiana 46320 

b. Call your service representative: 

Mrs. Harriet Drag 

Our foil free number is: 800-348-9860. You can en II t, l « .u« 

hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5 M p.m. (CST) Mon^Ch ^ 

c. Evenings and weekends leave Mrs. Drag a recorded message with your 

:::■;.?::;. number ar,d sch ° o1 - she wMi re,um *» xr«. 



A base camp on the Pacific 
coast of Baja California will be 
headquarters for three. 14- day 
summer study tours planned 
for college students by Wilder- 
ness Trail Expeditions of San 
Diego. Each of the trips will 
include meals, transportation and 
instruction- all for less than SI4 
per day. 

Conducted by trained natural- 
ists, studies basically will cover 
geology, desert vegetation, in- 
tertidal and subiidal life, marine 
mammals and birds of the area. 
Two units of college credit are 
available through University of 
California Extension at addition- 
al cost. Exploratory trips are 
planned to mission ruins and an- 
cient Indian rock art sites. 

Wilderness Trail Expeditions, 
which provides logistic support 
for the University of Arizona 
and San Diego Natural History 
Museum trips, uses four-wheel 
drive, two-way- radio-equipped 
transport. All camping equipment 
and provisions required for the 
2-weeks of land and water travel 
are provided in the SI 95 charge 
except for individual sleeping bags 
and personal items. Crews include 
(rained mechanics and camp 
cooks as well as experienced na- 

The first 


Diego set for July 8. Two others 
are planned for July 12 through 
25 and July 30 through August 



write Wilderness Trail Expedit- 
ions. Inc., P.O. Box 2402, La 
Mesa, CA 92041. or call (714) 

Pine or Palm 

By Gary Enke 

What is unusual about this pic- 
ture? If you will look closely you 
will see that it is a picture of a 
palm tree with a pine tree grow- 
ing from its side. This strange 
combination is growing on our 
campus. It can be found in the 
planters that decorate the walk- 
way on the south-east side of 
Nygreen Halt. 

According to Dr. Nickels, of 
the biology department, "A seed 
mist have blown in between the 
bark of the pa | m Irec and foum) 
enough soil to nourish it. Now it 
's living in a symbiotic relation- 
ship wiih the palm tree." When 
«sked if it will grow Nickels said 
'Maybe, but it will be extreme- 
ly limited, its roots will notpene- 
irale the palm. It is like a tree 
growing in rocks." 

Where are we going, 
What are we doing? 

By Paul Brousseau 

Every semester I decide to quil 
Whool. Ii has been this way for 
"tree years now, and I'm stilt 
"ere. It must be ihe people, the 
M.mulation. and the womb of col- 
lege. The people and the stimu- 
iation we will find throughout 
life, but the womb we will never 
have again. This is the last womb, 
and ii is not much of one at that. 
1 remember kindergarten, an. 
gradeschool, and finally high- 
school. Every time I entered a 
new area, I started from the bot- 
tom and by the end I was doing 
okay, up at the top so to speak. 
And here at college it has been 
pretty much the same. The un- 
certainties of the freshman year 
are gone, soon I will be a senior: 
oh my! I know what I am doing 
now. But next? What happens 
nexi? There is another birthing, 
then there is the rest of life to 
one last time grow up again. 

And here we are all so quick 
to escape and assert ourselves: 
we have a right to, but perhaps 
a little foresight is necessary. 
Characteristically, the womb pre- 
pares without bidding. For exam- 
ple, this last womb does not work 

well: we are not protected from 
temperature, the hot and cold of 
life we all feel. At times we are 
naked to the bone, and tossed 
around, as if there was a prep- 
aration for life we were being 
compelled to attend, a test we 
could nol escape. Perhaps that is 
what it js, because despite all 
Ihe dire talk about the cruelty 
of Iif» »n<t the hearllessness of 
Humankind when it comes to sel- 
fishness and greed, we do not 
believe it for a moment. College, 
then becomes the last vestige of 
sanity before the ch a os of "out 
there". I do not think It is so bad 
really: the coziness and unreality 
we accuse ourselves of possessing 
in our college "community" is no 
less closed than any community 
to be found "out there", because 
the world is basically composed 
of communities just like ours. 
Only the purposes, and the in- 
tents, and the goals are different. 

"escaped" to Yosemite to do 
some independent studies, retai 
ed the sense of disquiet, and now 
I have returned. Yet I know it 
was the right thing for me to do. 
at every decision. 1 have discov- 
ered that my lack of satisfaction 
is not due to where 1 am, but to 
me I am the one. Places and peo- 


: greatly, bu 

I spent four months in Yosem- 
e National Park, because I was 
eeing a feeling of disgust. One 
hich left me worried about what 
was doing with my life, was I 
asting it somehow? So I 

flow of my thoughts and feelings. 
And despite a strong urge to leave 
school and go out and "do 
things, I am determined to slay m 
the womb a little longer. Why? 
Because I will never again be able 
to do this, and no matter how 
short life is. I have time for this. 
Also, "out there" is not such a 
rosy place. And it is much harder 
to actually "do" anything llian 
any of us realize. What are you 
going lo do anyway? Make the 
money? start the day? and grow 
old? Much of what makes life 
important is found right here, 
in (he womb. 

There are the friends; they do 
not lei you down much, as long 
as you expect only a little. There 
is stimulation: all the things to 
investigate, things which you will 

""* »0 time for later. And the 
WOB,l >; it has Us importance: it 
P ro, «'s.and it molds , and it com- 
pel*. You are protected in your 
n, 8hts beyond and below the 
normally Iryab , e You arc molde<J 
'"«> « fiber which withstands life. 
»° u we compelled to know your- 
self, and in so doing allowed to 
be of help ,o others "out there", 
thuest of humankind. 

1 do not deny that what hap- 
P«" «'t« college is important 

° '"ink about and prepare for 
hul • do ,hink it should be vasi- 
'V enjoyed as we pass through it. 

'J'W would be helpful for all of 
'"fe.bui sadly, it seems thai now, 
ves! now in college, dissipates the 
las < glimmer of childhood before 
<»* Wd m aI u,j, y of (he res( of 

the hard- 


Look aroun 
ne«. but do i 
Superficial monolyths of correct- 
ness, full of ihe elegant, debonair 
qualities; charming, witty, intell- 
igent, and vacous. Intent on the 
prestige and ihe step ahead des- 
pile the cold dust of what was 
once a man underfoot, ihe man 
long since trampled to dusi . 

Students attend 

On April 23.1977, three stu- 
dents from the CLC Sociology 
department presented research 
papers to the 4th Annual Socio- 
logy Anthropology Undergraduate 
Conference that was held in Santa 
Clara. California. 

Marcelle A. Brashear delivered 
her paper "Death Altitudes and 
Religiosity in a Church Related 

College" in the panel for Atti- 
tudes and Values. Also in this 
panel was Kristin R. Reensljer- 
na who presented "Religious Alti- 
tudes Differences Among Fresh- 
man and Senior Students." 

i Roles, Su- 


Payne addresses Kent State 

James Gregory Payne, Direct- 
or of Forensics, was a principal 
speaker at the Kent Stale Sym- 
posium at Yale University on 
April 3-8 in New Haven, Conn. 

The event, sponsored by ihe 
Yale Political Union, included re- 
marks by Peter Davies, author of 
The Truth About Kent State, and 
parents of the four students slain 
al Ihe Ohio University in May of 
1970, among others. 

Senators Edward M Kennedy 
and Lowell Weicker along with 
former Nixon legal adviser. Joh 
Dean, also participated in the pr< 
gram dedicated lo a discussions 
the events which precipitated ihi 
May 1970 shooting and its after 

Payne, a Phi Beta Kappa gnd- 
uate of the University of Illinois 
Urbana-Champaign, was selected 
by the Yale committee because 
of his active involvement in the 

aftermath of the shootings at 
Kent State. 

He was chairman of the Kent 
Slate- Jackson Stale Memorial 
Forum held at ihe Urbana-Cham- 
piign campus in 1975, and has 
participated in numerous events 
throughout the country related 
Id the Ken I incident. Payne per- 
formed a rhetorical analysis of se- 
lected interpretations of the Kent 
State incident for his doclral dis- 
tillation at Illinois and has co- 
' «t ho ted several articles on com- 

ale University library received 
ties for its extensive 
the Kent State in- 
cident in a ceremony at the Yale 
Library on April 4. In addition to 
his speaking al Yale. Payne was 
also invited for a special lecture 
at Kent State, which he gave en 





He i 

renlly working on a screenplay 
of the 1970 incident. 

April 21 is now but a memory! 
It was Food Day - the people's an- 
swer to ihe food industry's alleg- 
ed lack of response to nutrition 
and* its' relationship to preventing 
disease Therefore, the real object- 
ive for us as individuals was to re- 
ally look at our diets for one day. 


Lil's Food Service Staff work- 
ed diligently to prepare fresh 
fruits and vegetables. Chef Salads 
and many other natural and un- 
processed food items on Food 
Day and (he response was one of 
overwhelming approval. The con- 
cern of the day was to serve foods 
free of adiiives, low in saturated 
fat (fish and chicken), low in add- 
ed sugar and containing ample fi- 

ber or roughage. If you believe in 
the concept of a "healthy mind in 
a healthy body," this certainly 
was a day for the beginning of 
new 1 and sound eating habits. 

An exemplary effort was put 
forward by ihe Student Food 
Committee and by the New 
Earth in pointing out ihe goals 
of the day. Via educational state- 
ments posted on campus and their 
gazebo-like health station located 
by Ihe fennii courts they were 
able to dispense both healthy 
foods and related information for 
those interested. 

Food Day has come and gone 
but hopefully we will all retain 
some portion of its powerful 


Karen Tibbits -Nutritionist 

From Textbook Pages 

Dr. Donald C. Ziehl, 12-year 
Supcrintendant of (he 4,800 stu- 
dent La Canada Unified School 
District near Pasadena, and a Re- 
gent of CLC, was named the third 
recipient of the Distinguished Ser- 
vice Award presented by the 
Association of California School 
Administrators (ACSA). 

The award is given for out- 
standing service (o education, but 
does not necessarily go lo an ed- 
ucator. The first award went to 
Senator Al Rodda whije James 
Dent, former legislator, school 
administrator, and Slate Board 
of Education member, was honor- 
ed last year. Ziehl received his 
award during ACSA's spring con- 
ference in San Francisco. 

"Don is a remarkable individ- 
ual in that his influence reaches 
far beyond his disirict," remarks 
Dr. William Noble, ACSA pres- 
ident. "He is in one of the small 
districts in California's largest 
counties, but Don is respected 
throughout the state." 

Ziehl has earned the George 
Hjelte Gold Plate for outstand- 


youth of Los Angeles County; 
received the 1975 Gil Smith 
Community Award, and was a 
Kettering Foundation Fellow. 

"Ziehl is noted throughout Cal- 
ifornia as an expert on school 
management ," says Noble. "He 
has worked with numerous school 
districts on applying aspects of 
management used by industry to 

The 48-year-old Ziehl is also an 
advocate of building relationships 
of trust between administration, 
staff, and ihe community. He has 
promoted citizens advisory groups 
in La Canada Unified, and his dis- 
trict was identified as one of five 
U.S. school districts with out- 

standing administrative evaluative 
procedures by Phi Delta Kappa, 
a national educationl fraternity. 

Ziehl has been consistently ac- 
tive in the community, chairing 
the Pasadena Area Regional 
Adult and Vocational Council, 
the Pasadena Area Occupational 
Vocations) Consortium, and the 
North San Gabriel Valley Data 
Processing Consortium. 

He has also served on the Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College Board 
of Regents since 1966, is a past 
president of the La Canada Ki- 
wanis Club, and is a member of 
the board of directors of the 
Crescenta/Canada YMCA. 

A graduate of Buffalo State 
Teachers College in New York, 
Ziehl had his first job in educa- 
tion in 19S0 as a secondary 
teacher in the Kcnmore, New 
York, public schools. He receiv- 
ed his doctorate from the Uni- 
versity of the State of New 

Ziehl came to California in 
I960 as the curriculum coordin- 
ator for San Diego County and 
also taught al San Diego State 
University. Three years later 
he became assistant superinten- 
dant of curricular services for 
the Monterey County Office of 

In 1964 he was named assis- 
tant superintendent of instruct- 
ion for La CanadB Unified and 
became superintendent one year 

Ziehl is presently a member 
of a special ACSA committee 
studying categorical and general 
funding of school programs which 
is expected to make recommen- 
dations to the Stale Department 
of Education. He has also been 
actively involved In ACSA's Pro- 
ject Leadership and professional 
development program. 

By 3il[ Funk 

Dr. Wilfred Buth, professor of 
history at CLC. will spend two 
and a half months overseas this 
summer because he was awarded 
a Post Doctorale Tavel and Study 

Buth leaves in June, making 
stops in Germany. Greece. Tur- 
key. Egypt, Sudan. Tunisia, Mor- 
occo, Spain, Portugal. Switzer- 
land and Austria. 

The grant is a gift from anony- 
mous donors and with it, Buth 
intends to "look at the great ar- 

tifacts of history What it enables 
me to do is lift off Ihe pages of 
the textbook. It enriches not only 
my understanding bul I hope it 
enriches my classes." 

He is hoping lo improve ihe 
history department through his 
experiences, and possibly teach 
classes in Classical Greek and 
Roman History. He will also be 
setting up the Reformation course 
for next year while in Germany 

Buth expects Tunisia and 
Egypt to be high points, but he 
will still find much to enjoy in 

the Byzantine influences of Tur- 
key, the misssionary wanderings 
of Paul. Ihe influence of ihe 
Greeks and Romans, and in see- 
ing his son in ihe Sudan. Randy 
and his family are pari of the 
Wycliffe Bible Translation Socie- 
ty, and Randy is based in Egypl 
and the Sudan for five years. 
Interestingly enough. Dr. Buth 
lasl saw his son in Athens the 
first night of this year's interim 
trip to Greece and Italy. The next 

t flei 

During lhat lime in Greece. 
Buth developed contacts for fu- 
ture trips and he plans to use 
them. He also hopes to get some 
advice and have good luck with 
the economic currencies of each 

He relates that everylime he 
visits a country, he can expect a 
major devaluation while he is 
there. He was caught short in 
the great Lira and Peso devalu- 
ations, and still has over $80 in 
Greek drachma which he can't 

several awards 
Scholarship; Ur 
and Brian Webbe 

Cap and Gown Day were: Anne Shel 1 enbach , 
amonc them the Sijinora 0. Pederson 
John Kuethe, Professor of the Year; 
Outstanding, Senior. 

Kinasmen Echo 


For, (he first lime in six years, 
Cal Lutheran's wrestling team 
completed a winning dual meet 
season (12-10) and the Kingsmen 
grapplers did it against the tough- 
est schedule in the school's his- 
tory. The CLC wrestlers faced 
some of the finest university and 
state college wrestling powers in 
California, Nevada, and Arizona. 
Cal Lutheran climaxed (he im- 
pressive season by turning the 
eight team NAIA District III 
tournament into a dual between 
the long time unchallenged power, 
Biola College and the upstart 
Kingsmen. CLC placed six men in 
the championship finals and ; 
claimed the four remaining weight 
division consolation titles pulling ' 
to within ten points of the Biola 



Several Kingsmen were 
i the finals, Biola prevail- 
I the Kingsmen had to 
settle for second place wi(h 84 
points behind Biola's 
far ahead of third pi: 
tier's 24. 

This was Olympian Buck Dead- 
rich's second year at the Kings- 
men wrestling helm. "When we 
started two years ago CLC was in 
eighth place," said the coach, 

al Championships, 


l was voted (eam 
second straight 

shared this 


: (he 

success comes from 
a tightly knit group 

and ended 

love you find in a very close fam- 
ily. Our unity is our greatest at- 
tribute. All ten starting CLC 
wrestlers qualified for the Nation- 

tua) respect 
th the kind of Deadrich 


Reuben Bout 

co-captain honors with fellow sen- 
ior Steve Kirshner. Bouvet w u 
one of the speakers at the recent 
Winter Sports Banquet where he 
said, "These relationships have 
been some of the most meaning, 
ful of my life." Bouvet's senti- 
ments were echoed as each wrest- 
ler was presented with a special 
gif( from the coach and his wjf e 
They, in turn, received personal 
gifts from each wrestler. Coach 
ted the traditional 
oted upon by (he 

Reuben Bouvet, Co-Captain and 
Most Insplrailonal, senior; Sieve Kirsh- 

Kennedy, Blum Set New Records 

By Michael Bragg ' 

Jeff Kennnedy and Steve Blum 
set new school records during the 
last week of Easier Vacation as 
the California Lutheran College 
Men's Track Team took part in 
the 1 lth annual Riverside Invi- 
tational Track and Field Meet. 

meter intermediate hurdles. He 
won the intermediates in 54.7 
smashing Donovan Grant's record 
of SS.8 and broke his own stand- 
ard of 14.8 by clocking a 14.7 in 
the high hurdles. Kennedy was 
ruled second in the highs, but his 

: (he 

1 (hat 

It 1 

it and 

the athletes were divided i 
sections based on their perform- 
ances throughout this year. 

Competing in section one (the 
top group) Kennedy set new 
school standards in the 110-me- 
ter high hurdles and the 400- 

of the winner. 

Blum, competing in the num- 
ber one section of the 10.000 
meter event, clocked a 32:14.8(0 
take third place. There was no 
previous school record in that 


(he 100 and 200 me(ers in (he 
(op section with respective times 
of 10.7 and 22.0. 

Ray Fields competed in the 
fourth section of those events 
and also came away with a pair 
of victories. Fields was timed in 
II .0 in the 100 and 23.0 in the 

Lester Haynes meanwhile com- 
peied in the second section of 
the 200 meters and took second 
with a time of 22.9. 

In section (hree of (he 400 me- 
ters, Jeff Shoop took third with 
a SI. 9 clocking while Collins Gai- 

i the fourth 


Chris Ortiz cleared 13' 6" 
section two of the pole vault 
take second there while 
rnate Scott Johnson was third 
Johnson also went 13' 6' 
was third because he had 

The Kingsmen s other entries 
were Dave Zulauf, who cleared 
6' 2" in the second section of 
the high jump to finish second 
and Sid Grant who was third at 
J29' 7" in the only section of the 


Linda Hermansen voted Most I 
sports banquet 

Women's Banquet 

Pep Squad Has Experience 

By A.D. Gruber 

Of the thirteen students chosen 
for next year's pep squad, ten of 
them are returning veterans. The 
newcomers for CLC are yell lead- 
ers George Roosevelt, Scott Sor- 
enson, song leader Holly Bellman, 
and cheerleader Donna Robbers. 

Juniors returning next fall as 
cheerleaders are Michele Sanford. 
Janet Persson and Kathy Taylor. 
Michele is a liberal arts major who 
enjoys tennis. Janet (a roommate 
of Kathy's) is majoring in psych- 

ology and Spanish, and is an avid 
beachgoer and a swimmer. Kathy 
is taking up Administration of 
Justice, loves the beach and likes 
horseback riding. Gayle Reed, 
also a junior and a roommate of 
Kathy and Janet, returns as a 
song leader. Her hobbies are ten- 
nis and dancing. 

Sophomores Rene Ahlness. 

Rhondi Piukstaff and Cindy Moe 

are returning. Rene as a cheerlead- 

and Rhondi and Cindy (also 

as songlcaders. Rene, 

pre-nursing major, finds music 

one of her interests, along with 
softball and backpacking. Rhondi, 
a PE major, is a big sports fan 
and likes to swim. Cindy is an 
art major and spends some time 
as a painter and a photographer. 
Camping is a favorite interest. 

Freshmen joining next year's 
squad are Holly Beilman and 
Robbers. Holly has not 


racquetball and 

a religion major 

time in the pool. 

Yell leader ret 

s yet, and plays 
lo spend 

Steve Yeckley (education), and 
sophomore Jeff Berg (manage- 
ment). Junior rookie George 
Roosevelt is an administration of 
justice major, while rookie soph- 
omore Scott Soienson is a history 
itiajoe. Sieve is- active ih sports 
c\ing golf as a favorite, and he has 
an iqtlesl j n music. Jeff enjoys 
tracV, cycling and backpacking 
while bis roommate Scot goes 
campiDj and plays volleyball. 
George may sometimes be found 
on the ski slopes or in a sailboat 


Students who have Plan B In- 
surance (extended accident and 
health coverage) are covered until 
September 1, 1977. 

Claim forms are always avail- 
able through the Health Service. 
However, if the need arises to 
file a claim when (he Health Ser- 
vice is closed, s(udents should se- 
cure trea(ment at (he nearest fa- 
cilities available, pay charges if re- 
quired and obtain a copy of the 
paid bill. 

This should then be brought 
or mailed to the Health Service. 
A claim form will then be 'com- 
pleted or forwarded to the phys- 

Girl's Track Team 
Has Successful Year 

The Ventura County Demo- 
cratic Central Committee will 
hold i(s workshop in Nygren Hall 
on the California Lutheran Cam- 
pus, Saturday. May 21 from 10 
am to 4 pm. 

That night, a special dinner will 
be held at the Knights of Colum- 
bus Hall in Oxnard, featuring Los 
Angeles District Attorney Burt 
Pines. Senator Omer Rains, and 
several chief political chairmen. 

If interested, please contact 
Dr. Steepee in his office as soon 
as possible. 

By Shelley Huber 

The California Lutheran Girl's 
(rack team, coached by first year 
coach Debbie Thompson, ended 
a very successful season by finish- 
ing third in league. 

As well as placing third in the 
league, the 440 Relay team con- 
sisting of Diana Nadin, Debbie 
Drain. Nikki Oliver, and Gun 
Allen, had a season best of S2.5. 
putting them only two seconds 
from qualifying for Nationals. 

Eight school records were 

broken this season. Junior Nadin 
holds the new records in the 220 
(26.7); the 100-meter hurdles 
(17.2); and the long jump (IS' 
10"). Also, Oliver, a freshman, 
broke the old 440 record with 
a new time of 64.2 seconds. The 
fifth record was in the 880 by 
Cathy Phipps (2:36.8). Sopho- 
more Julie Wulff now holds the 
school records in the one and 
two mile events with limes of 
5:01.2 and 11:45 respectively. 
The final record is held by Teri 

Sloihower. who leaped (o a 
height of 4' 9" in the high jump. 

The track (eam consisted of 12 
hard working girls: Allen, Belh 
Auer, Drain, Sandy Enriquez, 
Faith Ingersoll, Terri Mendoza, 
Nadin, Toni Odorice, Oliver, 
Phipps, Slothower, and Wulff. 

Seven of the 12 girls will be 
returning and there is a possi- 
bility the team will be placed in 
a different small school league 
with better competition nex( 

By Crystal Goodman 

The fifth annual Women's 
Sports Banquet was the highlight 
occasion of (he year for ihe wom- 
en athletes at California Luther- 
an College, as they were recog- 
nized and awarded for (heir out- 
standing performances and 
achievements throughout the 
yearly sports season. Athletes 
from the Women's Volleyball, 
Basketball. Tennis and Track & 
Field (earns were all introduced 
and presented certificates for their 
participation, discipline, and ef- 
forts which all evolve around pro- 
ducing a thorough team. 

Nena Amundson. (he Women's 
AtrtJeric Director, greered the 

and Karen Allen recited (he devo- 
tlons. After the delicious dinner, 
prepared by Lil Lopez (he pre- 
sentation of awards began. 

Volleyball coach, Diana Hoff- 
man began by introducing her 

of pride in her expression. The 
volleyball season record this year 
was 7-5. The (eam placed (hird 
in (he CCAC (California Colleg- 
ia(e Athletic Conference), and set 
the best all college record in (he 
history of CLC volleyball. This 
year's captain was senior Karen 
Allen, who joined team members 
Sandi Enriquez, Irene Hull, Holly 
Jaacks. Brenda Jefferson, Carol 
Lobilz, Mari Madison, Diana Na- 
din. Diana Olson, and Debbie 
Schulz to complete a very success- 
ful season. 

Basketball coach Bill Shaw, in- 
troduced the ten members of his 
team consisting of Jackie Beatty, 
Teresa Gray. Ginny Green. Terri 
Haynes, Linda Hermansen, Deb- 
bie Schulze. Linda Shields. Erica 
Stein, Bonnie Unruh. and Mari 
Ellen Watson. 

CLC's Intercollegiate Women's 
Basketball team was awarded a 
second place trophy for their re- 
markable overall 6-4 season rec- 
ord. This year's captain was sen- 

ior, Linda Hermansen 

"Seven new CLC records were 
set during the Women's Track & 
Field season this year," Coach 
Deborah Thompson mentioned as 
she introduced her "track slars" 
and complimented them for their 
individual improvements. Diana 
Nadin. Nicki Oliver, Cathy Phipps. 
Julie Wulff. and Terj Slothower 
each broke previous CLC records 
(see Women's Track Story). Oth- 
er team members included i i 

hild Allen, Beth Auer, Debby 
Drain. Faith Ingersoll. Teri Men- 
doza and Toni Oderico. who all 
compiled together a season of 
learning, practicing and accom- 
plish inR 

The 1 
large t 

s Tennis Team 

t fori 

competition. Coach Scolt Duher- 
ty remarked on the team's inten- 
sity in acquiring their impressive 
6-1 season record. Team mem- 
bers consisted of Diane Banner- 
man, Faith Beckham. Irene Hull, 
Alice Knox, Carolyn Lochen. 
Mari Madison, Cindy Slee, Teri 
Slothower, Sandi Ulery, and Deb- 
bie Zipf. This year's tennis captain 
was senior Mari Madison. 

Most Fmpiovcd: Ire 

A Lot at Stake in Hunter Stake 


— anyone interested 

in helping start 

Young Life at 

Thousand Oaks High School 

please call: 

Bill and Kathie Clark 

By Eileen Cox 

Despite having entered inter- 
collegiate competition late in the 
s«ason, the equestrian team mem- 
bers earned enough points during 
day-long competition at Cal Poly- 
San Luis Obispo to outclass rid- 
ers from (en other colleges and 

First place ribbons were won 
by Judy Berquisi and Eileen Cox. 
Two of the riders who did excepl- 
ional jobs were Laura Widdows 
and Chris Deiht. Widdows receiv- 
ed several ribbons, including a 
second in equitation and a third 
in hunter hack. Deihl placed sec- 
ond both in the S2S hunter stake 
class and in the intercollegiate 
hunters. Other members of (he 
team contributing (o (he winning 
day were Becky Mitchell and 
Mary Jo Siromberg. 

The day's show competition 

usually is divided in(o (wo phases; 
English and western events The 
team accruing the most overall 
points wins. Although there may 
be over 30 riders in any one class 
prizes and points are distributed 
to only the top five placed horses 
snd riders. A first place ribbon 
brings six poims; a fiTth pj ace 
means one point. Since some 
shows are won by as few , 8 one 
or two points, every rider earn- 
ing a fourth or fifth place ribbon 
is enthusiastically encouraged bv 
her teammates. 

Not all aspects of horse showg 
are fun and games however. The 
group attending the San Luis O- 
bispo show had to trailer their 
own horses for the four-hour trip 
and they had to groom the hor- 
ses in preparation for their classes 
The night be'ore the show at San- 
ta Maria, they slept in horse trail- 

Most improved: Bonnie 
Mon Inspirational: Lin 
Most Valuable: Linda Sh 

Captain: Mail Madison 

Mosi Conilsient: Cindy Slee 

Gold Player Award: Diane Banneiman 


ers and cars. 

While the CLC team is com- 
prised of all woman, the work 
crew is made up of over eighty- 
percent men. Once the team 
members have dressed for -the 
iow, the manual labor must be 
ne by those who have signed 
to participate as grooms. In 
addition to grooming the horses, 
these other participants see that 
the horses have waler and hay; 
(hey change any flat tires (hal 
develop; keep Bar B-Q fires go- 
ing; and keep track of ribbons 
and tally (he team poims. Mos( 
important of their duties, how- 
ever, is that of keeping team mor- 
ale high. 

Jim Fratier, who spends many 
hours each week on activities pre- 
paring both horses and riders for 
upcoming shows, wishes he had 
more hours in Ihe day. The de- 

■ ><>. 


by the i 

r brings to his 
a team advisor is evident 
nselfish way he gives of 
his time and talents. Bringing 
more experience as a riding pro- 
fessional to his job, Jim Frazier 
instills in his riders (he discipline 
and practice necessary for a win- 
ning (earn. 

Frazier and members of (he 
eques(rian team are looking for- 
ward to next year's calender, 
which includes horse shows in 
Reno and San Diego, as well as 
those locations already visited 
by the team this year. 

He feels that CLC has some of 
(he top show riders on (he west 

■ will have a hard (eam 

By Cynthia Sistek 

The Physical Education courses 
being offered for ihe first summer 
session will be as follows: 

(109) Archery for one credit;8:00- 

(301) Professional Techniques for 
Individual Activities f , lriree cndlti 
from 9:30-10:45 
\ "( 4 S0) Health Science (or three 
credits from 1000-11:50 

"(Required far majors in ,h c 
field of Physical Education and teach 

There is no indication at pre- 
«ni of what P.E. courses will be 
scheduled for the second term of 
summer session. 

Fleming Wins 
National Contest 

Tennis - Contd. 

Excluding a May 5 match at Loy- 
ola-Marymount. (he CLCs Wom- 
en's Tennis Team, ihe Regals. now 
have a 6-1 record. 

The Regals bear Ambassador 

The Regals look five of the 
singles against Ambassador, losing 
only in (he match between Honce 
Clayton <A) and Irene Hull. 
Winning for CLC were Man Mad- 
ison. Diana Bannerman, Alice 
Knox. Cindy Slee. Debbie Zipf. 

Ambassador's team took two 
of the doubles matches, but 
Slet and Zipf beat Egbert and 
Wrench 6:1.6:1. 

Gal Lutheran Freshman wrest- 
ling sensation Ed Fleming became 
a national champion Saturday. 

Fleming defeated five oppon- 
ents in a row to win the 105. S 
pound title in the National AAU 
(Amateur Athletic Union) Sambo 
Wrestling Championship. The vic- 
tory earned the Kingsmen star a 
spot on two international teams. 
Fleming will represent the USA 
in the World Championships in 
September in Ihe Canary Islands 
then he will fly directly to Mex- 
ico City where he will battle for 
the Pan American Games Sambo 
Wrestling Crown. 

Fleming posted a 12-10 record 
at CLC. "It was a frustrating year 
for Ed," said head wrestling coach 
Buck Deadrich. "Fleming was a 
Simi Valley high school star at 
98 pounds. But in college the 
lowest weight is 118. Ed never 
weighs more than 108 and he was 
constantly overpowered. If there 
were a I0S pound class in college 

I'm sure Fleming's record would 
have been more like 20-2." con- 
tinued Deadrich. "As it was Ed 
qualified for both the NCAA and 
the NAIA National Champion- 
ships and finished second in the 
NAIA District III tournament," 
Deadrich said. "Ed led the team 
in both technique and dedica- 
tion and it really paid off." 

The National Championship 
was Fleming's First Sambo tourn- 
ament but his aggressive style 
and Ihe international flavor in the 
CLC matroom propelled him 
through the lough event almost 
completely unscathed. Ed elim- 
inated Steven King in the open- 
ing round with a quick throw. 
He then dispatched Tim Harvey of 
Ihe Keylock Club of Arizona. 8-0. 
Fleming ran up a 9-0 score on the 
US Army's Rex Callardo. Rick 
Futrell of the Northern Illinois 
Judo Association lost to Ed by 
a fall and Fleming then claimed 

a hard fought 6-4 decision over 
Bob Rodriqucz of the Southend 
Wrestling Club lo capture the 
gold medal 

Fleming's coach at Cal Luther- 
an, Olympian and many time na- 
tional champion Deadrich. compe- 
ted in the first World Sambo 
Championship in Iran in 1973 
where he earned the third place 
bronze medal. 

Sambo was developed in Russia 
and Mongolia in the late 20s. It is 



a combination of judo and wres 
ling. The competitors wear shoi 
jackets similiar to, but lighter tha 
judo gui. The match 

ling. Sambo is scheduled to be 
included on the Olympic bill in 

"Ed has an illustrious future 
ahead of him." said Deadrich. 
"He is in the forefront of a 
sport that is enjoying a boom- 
ing world wide popularity. His 

title is the crowning achieve- 
ment in a season that saw CLC 
establish itself as a wrestling 
power with a 12-10 record a- 
gainst mostly stale colleges and 
universities. Every one of CLCs 
ten starting wrestlers qualified for 
the national championships and it 
feels great lo prove that our 
young men are capable of win- 
ning the big one. All of our hals 
are off tc Ed Fleming," said the 

Kennedy continues 
winning streak 

By Michael Bragg 

Jeff Kennedy continued his 
winning streak as California Lu- 
theran College Men's Track Team 
finished fourth at the Wesimont 

Kennedy win ihe 1 20-yard 
high hurdles in the time of 14.8 
seconds, lying his own and the 
school's record. Other teammates 
weren't as successful but per- 
formed at their best. Lavannes 
Rose ran his fastest 1 00-yard 
dash of the year while taking sec- 
ond behind a winning 9.7 seconds. 
Don Weeks placed second in the 
High Jump at 6' 8" upon miss- 
ing 6' 10" on his last attempt. 

In the relay events of the 440 

and 880 yards, the runners drop- 
ped the baton. In the 440 yard 
Relay the baton was dropped be- 
tween the second handoff and 
so they didn't place. They were 
more fortunate in the 880 Relay 
for they still managed to pick 
up second place with a lime of 

Scott Johnson qualified for 
the Nationals in the Pole Vault 
in Grand Rapids, Michigan (at 
Calvin College) with a jump of 
14" 6". 

Riverside won Ihe Relays with 
60 points, while UNLV tied with 
Wesimont for second. Point Loma 
took third by one point over Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College. 

Baseball side 
suffers two losses 

By Daryl Rupp 

The Kingsmen of California Lutheran College fell below ihe .500 mark 
in league play after dropping a doubleheader with the California State- 
Do m in guez Hills Toros. 8-1 , and 8-2. The two losses put CLCs league rec- 
ord at 8-10-1 with three games yet to play. 

CLC, who dumped Domingucz earlier in the year, scored only one run 
in Ihe first game: that coming in (he sixth due to an error, a single by Jeff 
Bertoni, and a couple of fielder's choices. 

Dominguez, the two-lime defending champions, started Slablien, who 
went the distance allowing just six hits, three walks and no earned runs. 

But it was second baseman, Dave Snyder, who provided (he offensive 
punch for the Toros as he lagged a pitch in the fourth, sending it oui over 
the left field wall to plate himself and two other teammates who had pre- 
viously reached base safely earlier in the inning. 

Leaving men on base seemed to be the only flaw in the Kingsmen's 
offensive attack in the second game as CLC stranded a total of 1 6 men on 
the bags throughout the nine inning nightcap. CLC managed to collect 13 
hits but was only able to plate two runs. 

Harry Hedrick started the second game off with a double, then was 
plated by Duran's single to give the Kingsmen a 1-0 advantage. 

The Toros, however came righi back as they went on to plate eight 
runs to Ihe Kingsmen's Iwo. Dominguez picked up nine hits off of 
three Kingsmen hurlers, three of which were by Bobby Johnson including 
a triple and Home Ron. 

CLC will try lo bring their record above .500 as the season comes to a 
close this Thursday with a doubleheader with Biola. The Kingsmen arc 
currently 16-17-1 overall. 

Reed, Wolfe (5) and Dann; Stablkn and P. 
CLC Bertoni; Dominguez- Packard 2, Burschinger. 

Mclniyre, Cowan (6|. Ellis (8) and Dann, Gee (&). |ax, Boke (4), Buron (9) and 
Davidson. WP-Boke, LP-Mclntyre. 2b: CLC-Headrick; Dominguer- Davidson. 
3B: Dominguez Hills- (ohnson. HR: Dominguez Hllls-|ohnson. 


001 0- 

1 6 2 
8 11 1 


d. WP-Stabtie 

. LP- Reed. 2B 


Theresa Mendoza 

Relay team 

runs best 


By Michael Bragg 

California Lutheran's 400 meter realy team met some of the best Slate 
and University runners of the Est Coast and ran the best lime in the 
NCAA Division 3 of 41 .7. Also, Jeff Kennedy's winning streak was discon- 
tinued in the 1 10 meter High Hurdles run as he look second place with a 
run of 14.9. Kennedy came back in ihe 400 meter Intermediate Hurd- 
les and broke his own established record of 54. S with a time of $3.7. 

Don Myles threw the javelin 219' I " and lied the school record while 
placing third in ihe College University division. The mile Relay team ran 
their best time of the year in 3:21.7. 

The Nationals at Calvin College in Grand Rapids. Michigan will be held 
May 26,27. and 28. and the qualifiers are: 

Theresa adds strength 
to track team 

Gy Crystal Goodman 

New to the California Luther- 
an College Regals (the Women's 
Track Team) this year, was 
Theresa Mendoza. Teri {as she is 
affectionately called by most of 
her friends and family) partici- 
pated in the shot put, discus, and 
javelin events, where she improv- 
ed her distance marks at each 
meei throughout the season. 

At Maclay Junior High in 
Pacoima, Ms. Mendoza's interest 
in sports was apparent as she ran 
track and did a little high jump- 
ing. She kept up her athletic in- 
terest while attending San Fernan- 
do High where she was involved in 
Women's volleyball, softball. and 
track. She also participated on ihe 
bowling team although she ad- 
mils, "I can't bowl anymore!" 

As a freshman at CLC. Ms. 
Mendoza discovered that she did 

[ for 

any sports because she was loo 
busy Irying lo acquire those study 
habits she had not used in high 
school. "1 believe in college you 
need good study habits to achieve 
those grades you need lo graduate 
with, and I found them difficult 
to attain. Now as a sophomore, 
I feel I am obtaining those grades 
I need and found some time lo 
try oui for the track team." Teri 
explained . 

Bom on July 9, I9S7, Ten is 
a 19-year-old Cancer, working 
for a BS in Administration of Jus- 
lice. She eventually plans to join 
tile Los Angeles Police Depart- 
ment, where she feels her physi- 
cal condition will need to be kept 
up at all limes. 

Mendoza commented that the 
CLC Women's Track Team was 
more than she had expected. "I 
found the coach was very help- 
ful and the whole team was easy 
lo work with. I learned many 
techniques in the three events 1 
took part in. and next year 1 hope 
to break some of our already set 
school records. I know I can do it 
if 1 discipline myself and work 
hard enough. My ultimate goal. 
35 far as track is concerned, is to 
go to the Nationals next year." 

In her spare time, Teri does 
needlepoint and embroidery, 
writes poetry, corresponds with 
■11 of her new friends she made 
while working at Yosemile Na- 
tional Park last summer, enjoys 
backpacking, skiing, and all out- 
door sporls. keeps up with the 
latest sounds on the radio, reads 
and studies, and most important, 
exercises tu keep in shape. When 
lime allows, she sits back and 
'rips with Cyndi. Lorraine, and 

Teri is originally from Pacoima 
m "he San Fernando Valley, 
w here she resides with her par- 
tis, and two sisters, Mary Ann 
■«d Angela. When asked how she 
felt about the women's sporls 
Program at CLC, Mendoza men- 
'ioned, '| f e el the women are be- 
coming more involved and inter- 

Lavanrss Rose 



U. of Redlands 


•• La vanes Rose 



UC Riverside 


••Steve Blum 



CS Bakerstield 


left Kennedy 



UC Riverside 


J eft Kennedy 

400 MH 


Mt.San Anionio 


Don Weeks 

High lump 


Kingsmen Relay) 


Ray Fields 

Doni Brant 

400 M Rel. 


Mt. San Antonio 


Lester Haynes 

Lavanes Rose 

••Doni Brant 

Kit Kennedy 

Mite relay 


Mt. San Antonio 


Letter Havnes 

Lavanes Rose 

Scott Johnson 

Pole Vanll 


Westmont .el. 

4/ 1 

Don Myles 



Mt. San Anionio 


Kenny Edwins 


158 '5' 

Kingsmen (clays 


Chris Ortii 





» Not official at this present date. 

By Michael Bragg 

During the Easter Vacation, Chris Ortiz and Greg Hauskens partici- 
pated in Ihe Decathlon at the University of Nevada Las Vegas among 
18 other runners. 

Chris was in 10th place after the first day with lolal points of 3260. 
while teammate Greg was no lo far behind in I6lh place with 259 S points 

The second day of Ihe event, Ortiz moved on at his best to finish 9th 
with 6190 points lo qualify him for the Nationals. Hauskens finished 14th 
with 4833 points. 



Herested in try- 

■n* oui for the Volleyball team 
ne *l year myself. One sport I 
rc »lly enjoy is softball. and I 
ihink it is too bad that they don't 
of 'er it here. Otherwise, the CLC 
women's program is growing and 
h*corning more efficient." 

C. Ortiz 
100 M 

G. Hauskens 


22' 2H" 





5' 10" 















130' 8 

K'ngsmen Ec"" 

Nee UPON A Tfwie tor? uvep A 
CoMPANy Ttyep To TAP THe GAS, 
ANP ALL ft FOUNP WAS A &16 eMPf / 


tam ■ ^0MePtweRCoMRftNie5p0MT 



The past two decades has seen 
(he alarming increase of welfare 
recipients. The welfare problem 

more lhan ihose 
roll. While about 1 
two-thirds of thost 
legitimate, the res 
ing on the system. 


\[lL'llsivi- , 


ily. ! 

tain welfare benefits 
Fourth, the increasing co 
educational system is aggravated 
by the enrolment of children of 
these illegal aliens who do not 
pay property tax. We are aware 
that we taxpayers shoulder the 
financial burden of the school 
system. The property taxes have 
risen astronomically in the past 
five years and no substantial re- 
lief is in sight. 

One possible way of solving 
the welfare system is to mandate 
a requirement that all persons 
applying must have proof of cit- 
izenship or permanent residence 
on hand. This may be a counteir- 
proof card issued by the Immi- 
gration Service or actually check- 
ing with their office. 

Money savings from tightening 
the welfare system can be used by 
helping the Immigration Service 
employ more agents to track 
illegal alien who pre- 

> big c 

>mic and political 

: Lemieux Jose 


Dear Editor: 

I realize that with only one page 
reserved for sports, space on thai 
page is set aside for only the most 
important of CLC's sporting 

I also 

realize that with so man 
going on simulaneously 

However, your coverage of the 

leaves much to be desired, and 
your last issue was no exception. 
Nothing was mentioned of recent- 
ly played matches, in which both 
teams competed. Instead, you 
chose to cover a large, upcoming 
tournament in Pebble Beach 
(quite a distance from here). To 
the best of my knowledge, not 
one of our players on the men's 
or women's teams will be compet- 
ing in that tournament. So what 
was it doing in the ECHO? 

o much to ask to 
teams first, and 
allows, report on 


your choii 
available i 


exist First, 
pansive bure 
in older to administer a multi- 
million dollar welfare fund. Sec- 
ond, the activity of the social 
workers have encouraged the per- 
petuation of families on the wel- 
fare system (hereby depriving 
these people of their incentive to 
work Third, welfare benefits have 
been given without proper and 
adequate investigation loundeserv- 
ing and undesirable recipients. 
Many illegal aliens who do not 

the sports pages for 

; of priorities here, 

o receive absolute- 
: while an insignif- 
:nt gets all the val- 
nothing but poor 
ere is just no ex- 

o ob- 

■» i 

I would like to comment about 
(he evaluation guidelines followed 
for evaluating the President and 
his ininediate subordinates. Dr. 
Mathews is evaluated by the en- 
Board of Regents annually 
as are all administrative person- 
nel. Each of the administrative 
officers a( CLC develop annual 
goals and objectives. Feedback is 
obtained from the Regents 
through its committee Structure: 
the performance objectives are 
discussed and agreed upon in early 
Fall with evaluation based upon 
measured results. 

The Regents, at their January 
meeting, had a complete apprai- 
sal of the President's performance 
this past year and of the College 
for the period of time since he 
assumed the presidency. The re- 
sults were overwhelmingly pos- 
itive and the Regents, by unan- 
imous vote, extended the Pres- 
ident's contract. There were no 
dissenting votes. 

Your readers may be interest- 
ed in knowing that the Nation- 
al Association of Governing 
Boards selected CLC as one of 
the major presentors at its Jan- 
uary conference in San Francisco. 
The emphasis of this conference 
was on Chairman of the Board- 
President, relationships and eval- 
uation systems. The purpose of 
the conference was to teach new 
college and university trustees 
proven approaches to improve 
the management of higher edu- 

At the May meeting, the Re- 
gents will receive, as they do 
annually, a full appraisal of (hose 
persons reporting to President 
Mathews. These appraisals will 
also be based on results. Unless 
the performance of (he college 
administrators has taken a marked 
decline from that in the past, 
the evaluation will indicate that, 
though not perfect, the manage- 
ment team is functioning at a 
very acceptable level. 

Feedback from students can 
be of inestimable value in im- 
proving performance. Quite ob- 
viously this does not involve 
opening envelopes at steak fries. 

In summary, the system of 
evaluation for management per- 
sonnel at CLC is based on mu- 

tually ag 
forts on 

upon performance 

system has been 
with continued ef- 
part of alt, we can 
the college's lead- 

Alice Knox 

fully e 

optimum level. 

The subject of administrative 
evaluation is always open for dis- 
cussion, and is one of the dynam- 
ic functions which makes the col- 
lege viable. The administration's 
goals are consistent with the 
Regent's direction, and I person- 
ally have never felt more confi- 
dent about the future of CLC. 


Donald C. Ziehl 

President, Board of Regents 

Dear Editor: 

Dr. Ziehl's letter is most en- 
lightening and should be apprecia- 
ted by all who are concerned with 
the evaluation guidelines for the 
college President and his immed- 
iate subordinates. 

For your information. I have 
not received one negative com- 
ment or reply to my stand on 
wanting a change of administra- 
tion at CLC but. on the contrary. 
I have received volunteered com- 
ments and replies from faculty 
members (both past and present), 
citizens within the community, ci- 
vic leaders, alumni and Regents. 
Generally, the feeling is that this 
is about two years past due! 

The phrase, used by Dr. Ziehl - 
"results were overwhelmingly pos- 
itive and the Regents, by unani- 
mous vote, extended (he Presi- 

. Then 

ssenting votes,"; brings to mind 
many meetings that I have attend- 
ed where, at the conclusion some- 
one makes a motion that "For the 
record, let us show that the vote 

Dr. Ziehl's letter is much like 
that of a report on the conditions 
of the "Ship of State," and as his- 
tory has so recorded, great phrases 
were heaped on the launching of 
the British luxury liner "Titanic" 
and on the fifth day of her maid- 
en voyage, hit an iceberg and sunk 
to the bottom of the ocean. The 
Board of Regents should certainly 
open its eyes and ears to check 
the qualifications of "(he crew" 
for this Ship of State of CLC to 
make sure they can rapidly recog. 
nize "icebergs" and keep afloat to 
accomplish its mission, - "to !U p. 
porl (he Christian learning experi- 

Perhaps Dr. Ziehl has started a 
trend in furnishing information 
which members of (he administra- 
tion should follow and, if SOi per 
haps The Editorial in (he Kinos 
men Echo of April 20, 1977 by 
Gary Enke en(itled: "Students- 
Right To Know" might be ai . s . 

My letter ,0 the Develop men , 
Office was returned with Qut „ 
i. 8 .nyc„„„ibu, i o„ a „ rd „„£; 
.0 CLC ,, ,„,„ „m e umil , , 
who ihe members of |„, CItw .. 
will be for the Good Ship CLC t 
ItiM.y 21.1977. 

Maybe we'll 

cure cancer 


your help, 

but don't bet 

your life 

on it. 

The way it stands today, 
one American out of four 
will someday have cancer 
That n 


Catch -22 

By Cynthia M. Ststek 

There comes a time when happenings and situations need to be looked 
into more deeply or more clearly by the students, faculty, or by the ad- 
ministration. When a particular problem is reported to the administration 
or to the faculty by the students or by any member of the school com- 
munity, whose grievance is acknowledged first; (he s(udenfs. the faculty's 
or the administration's? I would say that the administration has power 
over the others 15% of the time. Their votes on an issue count twice as 
much as the faculty's and three times as much as the student's. This 1 be- 
lieve is a system of checks and balances that are unavoidable in our second 
system. Some people may not agree with this but I believe it is necessary. 
The administration decides what is best for all of us; they certainly have a 
different perspective on what is best for us in the financial area. 

Not all students are concerned with issues they are not to be directly 
affected by, just as not all the faculty are concerned about other depart- 
ments, in turn not every administrator may weigh (he many problems of 


uple of a 



Dear Editor: 

In March, I sent out a question- 
al to many students on-campus 
and off-campus concerning their 
opinions on bands and preferences 
for dances. I would like to take 
this opportunity to (hank all 
(hose students who filled out and 
returned (he survey. I now have 
all the results tabulated. If anyone 
is curious concerning the results 
and/or would like to discuss the 
results with me. please call me at 
492-6392. Thanks again to those 
who returned the questionaire! 
Joel Gibson 
Social /Publicity Com. 

'ay pre- 
u '"" ,t " 1 ' ,CI s say some of the students complain about (he condition 
of (heir dorms. The mainienence department calls the administration and 
asks if they may be funded money for overall repair in McAfee The ad- 
ministration says it cannot be funded at the present (ime because they are 
repairing other dorms first and so on ... , the budget is low and they can 
only finish the remaining projects for the spring and summer session If 
a certain project cannot be funded whose fault is it that the area cannot he 
corrected? This is a common grievance that takes place quite frequently 
on our campus. Is it (he student's fault (hat (hey have not taken care of 
the upkeep that was (he result of previous students mistakes? Is it the 
maintenance department's fault that they do not have enough men on 
staff to take care of all the problems that arise on campus at the same 
time, or that they have installed equipment that was purchased to fit the 
budget, or that they have the difficult job of keeping up buildings like the 
art building that was originally poorly constructed? Finally is it the ad- 
ministration's fault that they had to spend money to hire a bulldozer to 
clean up (he mess on Mount Clef, or that they funded money for a stu- 
dent volleyball court before anything else, or that there is simply not 
enough money in the existing budget to deal with all the problems that 
occur on campus or to pay the salary for more maintenance workers so 
badly needed? I ask you, who is to blame for (he present conglomera- 
tion of problems on campus? 

I believe that no one is at fault, but still problems exist and are not 
being corrected. I ask that everyone understand the other person's posi- 
tion, no matter who they are and what the circumstances may seem to 
be from the outside. Instead of applying understanding when dealing 
with these kinds of situations i( usually ends up thai everyone puts (he 

blame on (he other person, and 1 
administration can flap their mouths ; 
may be flapping their mouths about the 
may be complaining about the faculty; 
to put the blai 

ihing gets done in the end. The 

iiout the students, the faculty 

idministration and the students 

t becomes a constant pasitime 

ne is to blame when theie ate 

ty of things to be done around campus and only so much to work 

irally and financially. Something is wrong but not any one 

to blame. The weight of each problem may be properly decided 

involved and would work together instead of 

urse this is easier said than done. 


if everyone would becon 
against each other; but of 

God and the EPA 

In the beginning God created heat-en and e; 

He was ihen faced with a class action law; 
pact statement with HEPA (Heavenly En> 
cally staffed agency dedicated to keeping ih 

God was granted a temporary permii for 
was issued a cease and desist order on th 
tion by HEPA. 

Upon completion of his construction permit ap 
siatement, God appeared before the HEPA Couni 

irthly pan, pending further i 

When asked why he began these c 


s in (he first place, he simply replied tl 

.ever have broughi up this point since one member of the Council was 
! Slerrangel Club and inmediately protested, asking, "how was ( he light 
I Would mere be strip mining? What about (hernial pollution? Air pol- 
I explained the light would come from a huge ball of fire. 

sally understood (his, 


it of 

To change those statistics 

im- have to bring the 

promise of research to 

everyday reality. And to 

expand our detection 
program and techniques. 
And [hat takes money. 
Lots of money- Money we 
won't have— unless you 

help us. 
The American Cancer 
Society will never give up 
the fight Maybe we'll find 
the answers even without 
your help But don't bet 

Cancer I 
Society 4 

e of energy ii should be d 

it it was provisionally accepted 
ke resulting from the ball of fire, 
and (3) since contlnous light would 

One ecologically radical C01 
ell tabled action since God 
(Angelic Bureau of Land I 

The Council as 

the earth bring fonh 

in..: fruit after Its kind 

II member accused hir 
j|d be required first (< 
agement) and funhei 
agencies involved. 

of double talk, but the Coun- 
Hle for a permii from ABLM 
would be required to obtain 

If there would be only waier 1 
the green herb, and such as 1 
which may have seen iiselfu, 

The Council agreed, as long as native seed would be u 

Here again, the Council took no formal action since this would require approval of 
the Game and Commission coordinated with the Heavenly Wildlife Federaiion 
and Audobongelic Society. 

It appeared everything was In order until God stated he wanted to io mn l.,. ,h. 

was advised by the Council that his 
. HEPA would require a minimum of 
omental statement, then there would 
1 to 1 2 months before a permit could b 

ming was completely out of 
80 days lo review the appll- 

f public hearings. 

Homer E. Young 

God said: "To Hell with it 

The Official Newspaper of the 

Associated Students-California Lutheran College 

April 20, 1977 


■ Mill III: ' ■ nil 


Geology trip 

By Jim Roush 

Dr. Evcnsen's Historical geolo- 
gy class will be leaving for a four 
day field hip lo (he Grand Can- 
yon on the Iwenty-firsi of (his 
month. Approximately 50 stu- 
dents have signed up for the trip. 

The expedition will be leaving 
at six in the morning and will 
spend most of the day on (he 
road. Sleeping quarters for all 
three nights of the trip will be the 
Shepherd of the Hills Lutheran 
Church in Flagstaff, Arizona. 

The agenda for the second day 
is an all day excursion (o the 
Grand Canyon rim. On Saturday, 
the third day of the (rip. the 
group will visit Sunset Crater, the 
Petrified Forest, (he Dinosaur 
(racks, and (he Painted desert. On 
Sunday, [hey will return to Thou- 
sand Oaks by way of Prescott, 
Arizona and will arrive here in the 
evening in time for Lil's dinner. 



Please check [he CANDI- 
SCIENCE list that has been I 
posted around (he campus. If { 

Energy conservation at CLC 

By Patti Behn 

Siudenis are being asked by r 
Miller on how we can help con 
being urged to do their part . but , 
! doing t 

s already started energy cutbacks i 

lintenance and facilities head Wall 
rve energy at CLC. S(uden(s are 
s Miller says,"People should know 
ething and no( just sitting still." 


the Rei 

Office and fill out an Aplication 
For Graduation card. The list is 
also posted in the Registrar's Of- 

P 're-registration 

Preregistration for 1977-78 
will be held the weeks of April, 
25-29 for next year's juniors and 
seniors, and May 2-6 for next 
year's sophomores and continu- 
ing freshmen. Appointments s 
should be made with faculty ad- 
visors and pre-regisiralion forms 
must be obtained at the Regis- 
trar's office beginning April 25. 


By Gary Enke 

The CLC dump is almost clea- 
ned up. According to Walt Miller, 
of (he main(enance department, 
"The dump arear is 95% done. All 
it need is (he top dressing." This is 
good news for (he s(aff fo (he 
Echo who "discovered" (he dump 
last semester. But what is being 
done to prevent it from happen- 
ing again in the futere? Walt Miller 
admits, "We still have not found 
the people who dumped (he trash 
there in the first place But." Mil- 
ler said, "we are keeping an eye 
out now and if we catch anyone 
else dumping rubbish on CLC 
property again, we will call the 
Sheriff and possibly stick them 
with a fine." 


The Student Publications Com 
mission is looking for Editors to 
head (he ECHO, MORNING 
GLORY, and theKAIROS. Also, 
(here is a opening for Photo-Lab 
Director, and the essential posit- 
ion for survival of any publicat- 
ion, ihe Advertising Manager. 

Anyone interested is invited 
to speak before a panel consis- 
ting of Jack Ledbetter, from the 
English Department, Paul Brouss- 
eau, (he Student Publications 
Commissioner for nex( year, and 
members of the Commission. 
abou( your qualifications and 
ideas. Ten in the morning, during 
the Chapel Hour on Friday, 
May 2 in (he English offices 

for this. 

II > 


iny ques( 
free (o talk to Paul Bi 
Room 336 Ml. Clef 492-6263; 
JAck Ledbetter in the English 
offices, or anyone involved with 
student publications. 

t facets of 
energy consumption, 

energy consumption. 

New shower heads have been installed in all dormitories on cam- 
pus which reduce output from TA gallons per minute to Vh gallons 
per minute. This will save an estimated 250.000 gallons of water per 
school year. 

Devices called "Water Skimp-rs" are being installed in all toilets 
on campus. These devices reduce water used for each flush from 7 
to 3'/i gallons. Based on an average of nine flushes per day per toilet, 
(his will save approximatley 4725 gallons per day, or 1,181,215 gall- 
ons per year. 

Experimentation with new devices called flowmeters which regu- 
late the needed amount of gallons flowing through the sprinkler sys- 
tems without the use of electrical time clocks is now under way. If 
this proves successful, flowmeters will be installed on sprinklers all 
over campus, saving both water and electricity. Says Miller,"We 
don't want to overwater; however, we do want to use as much water 
as is necessary to maintain our landscaping investment." 

Cutdowns in heating and air conditioning power usage are being 
accomplished with the installation of time clocks on all systems. 

Started in the administration building, and eventually extending t 
all buildings except dorms, the time clocks will shut off systems for 
at least eight hours while the buildings are not in use. When com- 
pleted, this should reduce energy consumption by approximately 20 

Energy costs for hoi 
lowering campus wide h 
system has been installe 

( heating have also been reduced by 
it healers by 20 degrees. A new boiler 
le cafeteria which only turns on when 
there is a demand for hot water, as opposed to the old system which 
operated continuously. 

Future goals include insullating all campus buildings as well as 
constructing new buildings that will use as little energy as possible. 
Solar heating and water healing are being evaluated as possibilities 
for new buildings on campus. "We're out of power", says Miller. "I 
don't think people realize it." 

The biggest impact (o be made by (he students seems to be in the 
amount of electricity wasted by lighting unused rooms. If the last 
person to leave a room or classroom should turn off the lights and 
close the door, as much as S 1 000.00 could be saved per year, claims 
Miller. Decal reminders for light switches and thermostats are on 

Other suggestions to aid in energy conserva(ion here a( CLC will 
be welcomed by Facilities. Call (he CLC switchboard and ask for 
extension 351. "If everyone was energy conscious," says Miller, "the 
more dollars we could save to use to improve the campus itself." 


By Gary Enke 

Is the modern Foreign Lang- 
uage department a possibility or 
I dream? This is the question in 
minds of Dr. Saez of the Spanish 
department and Dr. Stanford of 
lie German department. The two 
been discussing and planning 


ling i 

^■"-^ IT "■ fhoto by 

Cal Lutheran 
gets a lift 

Photo by jerry Lenander 

By Jerry Lenander 

"It's my first time," Jim Nel- 
son said, "and my last lime!!" Bu( 
(he overwhelming response to 
CLC's new weight room was not 
"a sharp pain in my body" as ex- 
perienced by Nelson. The weight 
room, located on the east side of 
the gym. was completed early this 
semester with the volunteer ef- 
forts of several coaches and ath- 
letes. The financing of the room 
was provided by a private party 
who made an anonymous dona- 

"The new room will be a great 
assest to all sports," golf coach 
Bob McAllister staled, "and it 
should be especially useful for the 
women's sports. " The weightlift- 
ing has been kept outside for sev- 

eral years and this caused prob- 
lems for both the lifters and Ihe 

The new room is carpeted and 
has one wall covered by mirrors. 
The weights already on hand are 
in there now but new equipment 
has been ordered and will be de- 
livered soon according to Athle- 
tics spokesperson Rachael Gilman. 

"Right now students wishing 

nford. "It would be r 

ient economically and with ihe 
penditure of (ime and money. 

would mean one large depart- 
instead of three small ones, 
uld also bring better adver- 
;nt within the languages and 
ould all be working togelh- 

"This new department would 
not mean that students could ma- 
jor in foreign languages," Stan- 
ford said, "they would still have 
to fulfill the requirements for 
each language if ihey choose more 
than one. But it would give the 
students greater incentive to learn. 
The work load would be cut down 
so we could spend more time 

dems, the departments are try- 
ing to keep up the numbers and 
not improving the quality of ed- 

A combination of depanmems 
would open new approaches to 
(eaching. The basic learning of (he 
language would still be seperate 
but the advanced students would 
be the ones that would benefit 
the most. It opens up possibili- 
ties of team teaching, even work- 
ing with the English department 
and the history department. 

Dr. Murley of (he English De- 
i'. ii mi. in welcomes (he help. He 
agrees, "Team (eaching always 
benefits both the students and 
the teachers." S3ez would also 
like lo see this aspect developed, 
"The English department is not 
equipped to teach European lit- 



l pape 2) 

Forensics club 

! the r 

i the 


office for the key. and that 
limits availability lo Monday 
through Friday," Gilman said 
"But we are trying to work out a 
system for weekend use." Even 
with the limited hours, there is 
still plenty of lime for students to 
get in a little time pumping iron. 

By Reggie Gee 

The CLC Forensic Club round- 
ed up its local competition at San 
Luis Obispo with Mark Young and 
Reggie Gee capturing second 
places in Persuasive and Oral In- 
terpretation respectively while the 
Reader's Theatre directed by Jane 
Lee came away with a fourth 

With the winding up of the reg- 
it e squad is now 
ing forward to competing at 
me National Tournament to be 
held at George Mason University 

i Washington, D.C.. April 21-24. 

A credit 

> Ihe 


is that seven individuals have qual- 
ified for this prestigious tourna- 
ment. Qualifiers include Mark 
Thorburn, Jane Lee, Reggie Gee, 
Mark Young. Kathy Lenhardt. 
Devra Locke and Pat Scott. Un- 
fortunately the entire group can 
not go lo Washington due to sev- 
eral factors including cancelled 
charters for that week to New 

In attempting to decide who 


a page 2) 


By Joanne Scannell 

All students owning or having 
access to vehicles for their public 
and private use while attending 
CLC must register these vehicles 
with the Traffic Control Office 

and r 

a regis 

iually done within 
[wo weeks of the semester's 
beginning. However, some people 
have not done (his. Also, some 
fees or fines from last semester 
have not yet been paid. Fees 
that are no( paid are placed on 
your student account. 

For a resident student, [he 
cosi is S15.00 for an automobile 
and S6.00 Tor a motorcycle. Com- 
muter costs are S9.00 and $3.00. 

The minimum penalty for not 
registering within the two week 
period is a doubling of the fee. 
When you get your registration 
sticker, it is to be placed on the 
rear bumper. This sticker allows 
you to park in any designated 
parking zone on the campus. Re- 
member, no vehicles arc allowed 
on (he quad, beiween buildings 
"E" and "F", on the flag pole 
mall or in any other area posted 
as a no-parking zone. Posted fac- 
ulty parking lots are reserved for 
faculty between 7 a.m. and 5 
p.m. Monday through Friday. 

to perform 

Roger Williams, the world re- 
nowned pianist and recording star, 
who has attained the tide of "Besi 
Selling Piansit" in the recording 
industry, will be the guest trial 
when (he Concer( Choir and Or- 
chestra of California Lulheran 
College appear al the Dorothy 
Chandler Pavilion of the Music 
Center in Los Angeles on Monday, 
April 25. al 8 pm. 
cians compose (he California Lu- 
(heran College Choir and Orche- 
stra, and outstanding cocerls are a 
tradition at the 1,000 student lib- 
eral arts campus in Thousand 

Students work under two vet- 
eran directors, (he Concert Choir 
with Dr. C. Rben Zimmerman. 
Chairman of (he Music Depart- 
ment, and the Concer Orchestra 
under the baton of Prof. Elmer 
Ramsey. Associate Professor of 
Music and Musical Director for 
more than a decade of the CLC 
Conejo Symphony Orchestra. 

Prof. Rai 


ASCAP (American Society of 
Composers. Authors, and Publi- 
shers) spends as much lime as pos- 
sible composing and arranging 
when he is not leaching and con- 
ducting. During a recent January 
interim he continued his advanced 
conducting studies with Fredrick 
Zwieg and composing with the 
Hungarian composer Zador. 



By Michaela Crawford 

Residence life at CLC will undergo a change next 
year when all of the dorms will become coed. This de- 
cision was originally made by the Student Affairs 
Staff and was supported by College Council at Ihe A- 
pril 1 9 meeting. The Regents approved ihe change on 
March 26. 1977. 

Actually the dorms will not intermix the sexes. 
Rather Mi. Clef will be coed by wings; probably west 
wing will be women and east wing, men. Pedcrson 
and Thompson will be coed by floor with the possi- 
bility of women upstairs. Kramer. McAfee, and West- 
end will remain much as they are. The houses will 
probably be theme dorms of single sex. Key cards will 
be implemented in all the dorms except McAfee and 
Kramer as was intended this year. 

CU, ni fwa u ™ e reason beh ' n d 'he innovation, according to 
I 1 Cl 1 I fL'~- ,ne D,recl °t of Housing. Melinda Riley, is to do what 
™ is best for the students and equip them for later life, 
socially as well as academically, 


As part of Value Centered Educalion, residence Head residen 
life experience is supposed to educate the whole per- lana, McAfee; C 
son and provide an aspect of realism. C 
hance [he college's goals of social and 

and self examination, according to Riley, as well as D y iheir qualific; 
being "more stimulating for activities and program- ter flexibility dui 

year will be Frank Mort- 

o, Thompson; Mike Bar- 

osch. Ml. Clef; Sue Warner, Pederson; and Bill Sim - 

1 growth mons, Westend, The resident assistants will be picked 

. The procedure will have grea^ 

j (hen 


Coed dorms provide 
tie sexes and develop i 

often alleviated by 

:l(er interaction between 
eater respect among P«r- 
t girl/boy relationships is 
sibling oriented relation- 

Research done on this subject and studied by I 
Student Affairs Staff, shows [hat coed dorms enct 
rage personal compeience, provide more spirit and . 
joyment of (he residential experience and add mt 
satisfaction to college life as a whole. Experimei 
have shown that academic grades do not fall and m 
levels of maturity are reached. 

Despite these aspects, some pressure and question- 
ing is expected from parents and other consiituants. 

One area the new program will especially influence 
is the experiment in McAfee. Students will be chosen 
to live there who express interest in deciding their 
own hours and creating a community. They will have 
Ihe freedom to determine their own dorm hours. Il 
the experiment proves successful, il could be incorp- 

Students interested in forming a theme or interest 
dorm should contact Melinda Riley or a head resi- 
dent. All on-campus students will have an opporlun^ 
ity to fill out a preference survey for ihe Housing Di 
rector. Residence choices will be made at la(er (ime. 

McAfee next year will be 90% returning students 
and 10% new students (nut freshmen). Most fresh- 
men will be housed in Ml Clef. Pederson, and Thom- 
pson, while Westend will most likely be juniors and 
seniors. Kramer Court will be theme rooms and four 
apartments for senior mentors. 

rated i 

olher don 

i futt 

the other dorms i 

pm on weeknights, and 10 a 



;. Dorm 
le, 10 a 

> II 

Any student who would like to express his/her 
action to these innovations is welcome to visit 
Student Affairs Office or the head residents and r 

Kingsmen Ecno 


By Alexandra Recalde 

The members of ihe Spurs 
Club have a new project under 
way for Sunday April 24. 

This project is a ■-• ill-. .1 il to 

help Jon Terrell who gol hit by a 
car a month or so ago. Jon is 12 
years old and is a resident of 
Thousand Oaks. He is presently in 
a coma al Los Robles hospital. 
The money collected will go to- 
wards Jon's hospital bill which 
will help Jon's family. 

Interested people should con- 
tact Ellen Dvoracek, president of 
the Spurs club. As Trudie Mahon- 
ey, one of the Spurs says, "It's 
a worthy cause and we're trying 
to do all we can for them. " 


ent, and Future is ihe theme for 
a national photography contest 
announced this week by TIME 
Magazine Publisher Ralph P. Dav- 

A grand prize of S1000 wil be 
awarded for the best photo- 
graph of nature, people, places, 
events or objects by an amateur 
photographer, in color or black 
and white. Second prize is $500 
and three third prize winners 
will receive $250 each. Honorable 
mentions will receive the LtFE 
Library of Photography. 

Prize winning photographs will 
be selected by a panel of judges 
consisting of world-renowned 
photographer Alfred Eisenstaedt. 
former White House photographer 
David Kennedy and Lee Jones, 
editor of Magnum Photos. The 
winning photographs will be pub- 
lished in a special advertising sec- 
tion on photography entitled 
"Photography: The Universal 
Language" in TIME's November 
28. 1977 issue. 

Details of (he photography 
contest will be announced in the 
April 4 issue of TIME, Deadline 
for entries is September 1, 1977. 
For contest information or 
entry forms, write to: Marilyn 
Maccio, TIME Magazine, Time 
and Life Building, Rockefeller 
Center. New York, New York 


Students with an interest in 
backpacking will be able to com- 
bine it with learning through some 
specially designed courses offered 
by California Lutheran College 
during the first summer session. 

Professors Barbara Collins and 
John Solem will present the 
courses in art and botany. The 
courses will include field trips 
(some on weekends) and will cul- 
minate with a five to seven day 
backpack trip into the Sierra Ne- 

Prof. Solem will teach Drawing 
the Wilderness Landscape, with an 

onment. Media will include pencil 
(graphite and colored), crayon, 
pen and ink. Dates for the three 
classes are June 13 through July 

Plant Communities of Califor- 
nia will be taught by Dr. Collins, 
and will focus on the study of 
chaparral, redwoods, desert, mou- 
ntains and the alpine tundra. Field 
trips involve camping out and con- 
siderable hiking. Dates for the 
class are June 13 through July 28. 

Field and Wilderness Botany 
will cover collection and identifi- 
cation techniques, and will con- 
centrate on fresh water algae, 
moss, ferns, gymnosperms and an- 
giosperms. Seven days will be 
spent backpacking in the Sierras. 
Class dates are June 29 toJuly 15. 

Enrollment in ihe three unit 
classes will be limited 10 ten stu- 
dents per course. Students must 
be in good physical condition and 
have sufficient personal backpack- 
ing equipment to negotiate this rc- 

Students are limited to a max- 
imum of six credits in one semes- 
ter during summer session. For 
this special program, students may 
take a combination of credits in 
either area. 

Tuition is $70 per credit. An 
additional fee of S30 will be 
charged to all participants. This 
includes food for the Sierra trip 
and transportation . 

For further information regard- 
ing any of the courses, students 
are urged to contact the Office of 
Summer Sessions, California Luth- 
eran College. (805) 492-241 I , ext. 

Food day Maintenance work 

*T..._ . . Ru C,Xt\l Etlke tu... -t__ l * : h.j .!._._ .: ihr-P million dallons a v 

By Mark E. Hall 

When do we really think about 
food? How come we get it while 

"There is a food consciousness 
coming about. People are becom- 
ing aware of what they're taking 
in," remarked Cindy Biddlecomb, 
senior, the contact person for this 
year's Food Day on April 2 1 , 

Food Day is a national day of 
education and action on food is- 
sues. It is a day When people join 
together to discuss and to meet 
the needs of their communities 
for ample food, good nutrition, 
and a fair-priced food supply. 

Across the nation both groups 
and individuals will be organizing 
events for their own towns and 
cities, churches, and schools. 
Some will aim primarily at edu- 
cation, holding special classes, 
teach-ins. debates, TV and radio 
shows, fasts, cooking demonstra- 
tions, and low-cost nutrition 

-wide push bi 
it is aimed at the whole of iv, 

Ms. Biddlecomb went on 
mention, "There was a food J 
vey taken th.s semester ih roi)gn 
the Food Service Committee and 
Karin Tibbits. the college' " 


■<>ng , 


- Ji'erest 
the campus m the vege U rj an 
die. Three out of fi ve M Ud 
in the survey replied yes to h| V 
ing vegetarian meals served in the 
cafeteria. Already one such m ea l 
is served each week. We hope to 
increase this number to | hree 
vegetarian meals a week. UCcim- 
puses have an vegetarian allertia 


"One 1 


i for the 

On campus, the 
day will include a gazebo on the 
grass lawn north of the tennis 
courts and next to Pederson Hall. 
It will be staffed by the New 
Earth Collective and friends from 
10 AM to 6:30 PM, to offer food 
information and nutritious food 
snacks. Throughout the campus, 
signs will be posted for conscious- 
ness raising and special meals, de- 
cided upon by the Food Service 
Committee, will be served. 

for changing | a 
vegeiana.i u.ei is that so m Uch 
grain is used for beef It | a ^ es 
sixteen pounds of grain and soy 
to get one pound of beef." Ms 
Biddlecomb quoted from Frances 
Lappe's Diet for a Small Planet. 

Although personal nutrition* is 
the theme, Americans will fo^ 
on hunger and malnutrition j n 
America and globally, government 
programs and the role of agribus- 
iness in food prices, scarcity ln d 

For other food activists, high- 
visibility action will be the order 
of the day. Americans will meet 
the food crisis head-on by or- 
ganizing anti-hunger groups; lob- 
bying for people-oriented foot! 
programs; opening community 
canneries, farmers' markets, urban 
gardens, and coops; and support- 

"These foods in the special ing family farmers and protecting 
meals have significance to Food farmland from development. 

Speaking for the New Earth 
Collective, Ms. Biddlecomb e*. 
plained, "As Christians we feel 3 
responsibility to others and the 
world as a whole: A vision of a 
global village, not futuristic but a 
present day reality of interdepen- 
dence; a world brotherhood work- 
ing together in a realistic way of 
helping other countries." 

European jobs 

Day," commented Ms. Biddle 
comb, who is coordinating events 
for the New Earth Collective. 

"This year the approach is be- 
ing softened unlike the past when 
in 1975 simple meals or fastings 
were organized and money saved 
from the meals went to Love 
Compels Action/ World Hunger 
Appeal. Last year there was no 

Job opportunities in Europe 
this summer... Work this summer 
in the forests of Germany, on con- 
Germany. Sweden and Denmark. 
In industries in France and Ger- 
many, in hotels in Switzerland. 

Well these jobs as well as jobs 
in Ireland, England, France. Italy, 
and Holland are open by (he con- 
sent of the governments of these 

other more qualified jobs requir- 
ing mor specialized training. 

The purpose of this program is 
to afford the student an opportu- 
nity to get into real living contiti 
with the people and customs of 
Europe. In this way, a conciut 
effort can be made to learn ionic 
thing of the culture of Europe Ih 
return for his or her work, the stu- 

.'.,11 , 

r he] 

• tudents 


an university 
Europe the 

For several years student: 
made their way across the Allan 
tic through AES-Service to take 
part in the actual life of (he peo 
pie of these countries. The success 
of this project has caused a great 



support both in America and Eur- 
ope. Every year, the program has 
been expanded to include many 
more students and jobs. Already, 
many students have made applica- 
tion for next summer jobs. Amer- 
ican-European student-Service (on 
a non-profit basis) is offering 
these jobs to students for Ger- 
many, Scandinavia, England, Aus- 
tria, Switzerland, France, Italy, 
and Spain. The jobs consist of for- 
estry work, child care work (fe- 
males only), farm work, hotel 
work (limited number available), 
construction work, and some 

and board, plus a wage. However, 
students should keep in mind that 
they will be working on the Euro- 
pean economy and wages will nat- 
urally be scaled accordingly. The 
working conditions (hours, safety, 
regulations, legal protection, work 
permits) will be strictly controlled 
by the labor ministries of (he 
countries involved. 

In most cases, the employers 
have requested especially for Am- 
erican students. Hence, (hey are 
particularly interested in the stu- 
dent and want to make the work 
as interesting. as possible. 

They are all informed of the in- 
tent of the program, and will help 
Ihe student all they can in deriv- 
ing the most from his trip to Eu- 

Please write for further infor- 
mation and application froms to: 
American-European Student-Ser- 
Box 34733, FL 9490 Vaduz, 
1 (Eur ope). 

Student fees 

By Jim Roush 

Here is how this money 
was divided up between the 
five commissions, die SUB, 
and the other miscelaneous 

( 1 ) Social Publicity Com- 
mission . . . $5,400 

(2) Religious Activities 
Commission . . . S2.600 

(3) Concert Lecture Com- 
mission . . . SI 1,000 

(4) Pep Squad Commiss- 
ion .. . S3.700 

(5) Student Publications 
Commission . . . S20.000 

-Echo newspaper . , , 

-Yearbook . . . SI 0,000 

-Morning Glory , 
SI, 500 

-Supplies . . . $2,400 

(6) SUB Operation 
S 25, 000 

(7) Some money was set 
aside for the Paul Huebner 
scholarship, homecoming 
weekend, honorariums, and 
the secretary's salary. 

-520.000 was set aside for 
SUB upgrading. 

According to the Assistant 
Comptroller, S24.250 has 
been spent so far. The extra 
funds needed have been tak- 
en from the S25.000 SUB 
operation budget. 

The work done on the 
SUB includes remodeling the 
offices, building the new 
photography dark room, put- 
ting in the new ECHO of- 
fice furniture, a television 
lobby furniture, carpeting 
tile, draperies, and paneling 
as well as remodeling the ex- 
terior of the SUB with a 
brick wall around the fire cir- 
cle, plants, and patio covers. 

According to Brian Web- 
ber, sometime this week the 
stereo room in the SUB 
should be finished. The room 
contains a stereo and a t ape 
deck hooked up to six head- 
phones and will be furnish- 
ed with several couches. Dur- 
ing this coming summer an 
other S8000 is planned' f 0r 
further work on the exterior 
of the SUB and the ECHO 

By Gary Enke 

In 1972 California Lutheran 
College used 2,330.000 kilowatt- 
hours. Last year we used 
1.700,000 kWh and this year we 
will cu( thai number down more, 
even with our continual expan- 
sion. This is because of the efforts 
of Walt Miller and the mainten- 
ance department. Bui we still have 
10 keep conserving. 

With the current water short- 
age and the rising costs we all have 
to help out. The 2,330,000 kWh 
in 1972 cost us about S26.000. 
Even though we cut way back on 
energy use we are paying more. 
That 1,700,000 kWh in 1976cost 
us about $54,000: this means that 
it cost us S28,000 more even 
though we used 600,000 kWh less. 

Miller and his department, with 
dean Buchanan as the sponsor, 
have started several energy saving 
programs for both natural gas and 
electricity. One is (he installation 
of time clocks on the air condi- 
tioners. These shut (hem of a( 
night when they are not in use. 

They also have installed Ihe 
mers on the heat pumps in ihe 
dorms. These shut off 2$% of Ihe 
system during the stack hours. 

The natural gas situation is an- 
other mailer that concerns Miller, 
and he has done several things in 
this area also. One has been the 
turning down of all Ihe water hea- 
ters in the dorms from 160 de- 
grees lo 110 degrees. He has also 
installed a new boiler in the cafe- 
teria. The old one heated all the 
water to 180 degrees which was 
only needed for the dishwasher. 
The new one only heats the water 
for the dishwasher to 180 degrees 
and supplies water healed lo 120 
degrees for the sinks. Also the 
pool was solar healed, it is now 
turned off. 

Right now Ihe water shortage 
is what Miller is spending most of 
his time with. He is trying 10 cut 
way back on its use. His depart- 
ment is quietly installing "Flow 
meters" and "water Skimpers" on 
sprinkler systems, showers and 
toilets. These are saving about 

CLC wrestler killed 
in Camarillo car crash 

By Jerry Lenander 

California Lutheran College 

in a car accident Wednesday, April 
13, while returning from a friend's 
house in Ventura. The accident 
occured on the 101 freeway 
south of Camarillo. 

Coddington, the son of 
Kenneth and Marjorie Coddington 
of Newbury Park, leaves a brother 
Keith. He was a Second 
Education major who had 
transfered from Moorpark 

He was one of the finest 
all-lime athletes, competing in 
tennis, where he was a top- 
seeded player, and then in the 
Spring of 1977 he became a 
member of ihe wrestling team, 
carrying on the tradition his 
father had begun at Franklin 
and Marshall College on the 

"The loss canr-to put hiln 

Buck Deadrich, " the team was 
so light as a unit, and Kim was 
loved by everybody. " Codd- 
ington compiled a 1 6-4 record 
after joining the (earn in 
January along awards including 
Cal Tech Tournamem champion, 
a second place in (he districts, 
and a fine showing at the NAIA 
Nationals as a representative of 

He also taught girls' gym- 
nastics for several years and held 
a pilots license. 

A memorial service was held 
at the United Methodist Church 
in Thousand Oaks. The family 
asked (hat in place of (lowers, 
donations could be made lo a 
Kim Coddington scholarship 
fund at CLC. 



tinued from page 1) 

will go, Coach Greg Payne 
eluded only individuals qualifying 
twice or more will be considered 
Those being Thorburn, Lee, Ci 
Young, and Lenhardt. 

The group will go by ira: 
leaving approximately April 18th 
and returning April 28th. 

Looking past Nationals. C 
Payne and team members are 
paring for 77-78 with great 
pecta lions. 

"It seems as though the I 
is really coming together" offers 
Lee. "I'm anticipating good 1 
next year because we have 
a young and talented group." 

"I'm very pleased with the 
program and (he way it's being 
run. We're going to do bet 
a( tournaments and there see 
to be a renewed interest in < 
bate" added department head, 
Fred Bowman. 

The biggest problem facing 
the program is finding a speech 
room for practicing and v. 
shops. At present. Mr. Payi 
using his office for listening and 
critiquing Oraters. And when Lee 
put together the team's 
Readers Theatre, consisting of 
ten students, rehearsals were de- 
terred because of difficulty co- 
ordinating practice times with 
room and student availability, 
which presented a frustrating pro- 

Dr. Bowman is hoping that one 
of Ihe new classes out of the oldg 
library will be designated for For-, 
ensic Club use. : 


1 page 1 ) 

subject as well. This is not a 
prelerence of departments but a 
question of who the student 
would benefit more from." The 
two departments would work 
together so the students could 
get the most out of il. Dr. Stan- 
ford would like (o see a compar- 
ative study of literature approach 
and leaching literature in trans- 



. .i.l.l this 
run? The. 

i several 

possibilities: one won 
elect a permanent chairman, who 
just runs it and does not do any 
teaching. Another way, which 
both Saez and Stanford favor, is 
to have a rotating chairman, some- 
one who is head for a few years 
then steps down and lets some- 
one else take over. This would 
mean ilia 1 the chairman could 
still teach while being head of 
Ihe department. 

What is stopping this from 
happening? So far it is Ihe dis- 
agreement of Gaby Von Brey- 
man. She does not agree (hat 
the advantages would outweigh 
(he disadvantages. 

Is this new department a dream 
or a possibility? Right now it is 
just a dream. Sianford admits. 
"There are still a lot of bugs that 
would have to be worked out. but 
why try to force something that 
would benefit all? This is ihe 
way Saez and I have developed 
- laissez-faire attitude. You should 
Jt have to fight for something 
>at would benefit all." 

iiilli'in gallons a year. 

Miller also has some tips on sa- 
ving. "The students, faculty and 
staff," according to Miller, "can 
be Ihe biggest savers. On a hot day 
they "should close their drapes; 
this way they act as insulators. On 
cold days they should let the sun 
shine in. Also students should not 
take those Hollywood showers, 
just get in and then out." 

"One of the biggest things the 
students could do to help out 
would be to turn off the lights, 
the thermostat and close the door 
after the last calss held in a 
room," said Miller, "the utility 
rates are going up again and we 
have to start conserving." 

Miller is going to conduct sev- 
eral semin 

icrgy « 

tion for the students to show 
them how to conserve both here 
on campus and at home. He hopes 
that most students are interested 
enough to come to at least one of 
them. "It will take help from 
everyone," Miller said, "we can- 
not do it alone." 



Moves by the state lo simplify 
ihe existing maze of student fin- 
ancial aid programs were strongly 
applauded by Assemblyman John 
Vasconcellos (D-San Jose), chair 
of the Assembly Subcommittee 
on Postsecondary Education. 

The slate Student Aid Com- 
mission approved a joint proposal 
by the Carter administration, the 
commission, and California col- 
leges, consolidating various appli- 
cation forms and procedures into 
a one-step process. 

Over 100,000 first-year college 
students must now apply to vari- 
ous federal agencies and campuses 
to receive over $140 million from 
eight seperate aid programs. Re- 
sulting from the commission's ac- 
tion, students will apply (o one 
central agency beginning next fall 
(O receive federal Basic Grants, 
s(a(e Cal Grams, and local campus 

In hearing of (he commission's 
decision. Vasconcellos responded. 
"This move to cut bureaucracy 
and simplify application proce- 
dures for all students and (heir 
families is very heratening. The 
moves will hopefully increase par- 
ticipation of low-income and 
working-class students - ihose es- 
pecially hit by rising college 

Vasconcellos inidcated the 
commission's action resulted from 
HEW Secretary Joseph Califano's 
desire to eliminate unneeded bur- 
eaucratic procedures and the com- 
mon desire of California agencies 
and colleges to simplify. 

Legislation by Vasconcellos al- 
so provided a key piece. The bill, 
approved by Governor Brown in 
197S (AB 1031), mandated con- 
solidation of numerous applica- 
tion beginning this summer. As- 
semblyman Gary Hart (D-Santa 
Barbara) introduced legislation 
last month urging changes similar 
to those approved by the Student 
Aid Commission last week. 


The faculty has elected ntw of . 
(leers for ,he 1977-78 academic 
year Reelected a s Chairperson is 
Dr. Edward Swe„ s „„, Dr. Wallace 
Aspe, Vice Chairperson, and Dr. 
'„ F . erm - Secel.ry. Office,. 
n,„. ,1 "' "" M »ch >* 

Vie. rf, F,ed Bow ™" «•• 

h»m,„,, P " S °" " nd Ai "« A °'" 
^"""'""'""V for the 1976-77 


Elie Wiesel, Hebrew scholar 
•nd author, who will be ,he guest 
speaker fo, ihis year's Colloquium 
•' Scholars, has w,i„e„ many 
books Among ihose availbale in 
•be Bookslore „e A Beggar in /er- 
usalem. The Oath, Legends Of 
On, Time, Nigh,, One Generation 
After, The Gates f ihe Forest. 
and The Accident. You mighl 
«-«u to read one „f ,he m ,„ \ c . 
come acquainted with his work. 

Riding horses is her hobby 

By Brenda Peters 

Eileen Lynne Cox of Upland is 
a freshman a( CLC. She plans to 
major in psychology, and contin- 
ue her education after CLC at 
Med School and become a psych- 

Eileen ha) 

her i 

'any hobbies, but 
is riding. She has 

ed her first riding lessons at (hi 
age of eight. Her parents purchas 
ed her first horse for her sever 
years ago. The horse, Mrs. Cala 
bash, is the grand daughl 

Count Fleet, a Triple Crown v 

Eileen spends much time prac- 
ticing and has been showing hor- 
ses for several years. Since riding 
involves a lot of time, especially 
for a devoted rider like Eileen 
sacrifices have to be made alone 
the way. "Horses involve a lot of 
work and lime. You must have a 
workable schedule to budgel your 
time (o fit in school work, riding 
lessons, and if you're lucky, you 
will have some time left over for 
yourself," Eileen's hurd work and 
devotion to riding has paid off. 

i the Reserve Champion Ri- 
ding Team for the Sania Barbara 
National Amateur Horse Show, 
The icing for the cake was attain- 
ed last December when she won 
the award for the L.A. County 
Champion Junior Jumper for 

This summer Eileen plans to 
attend summer school, and devote 
lime for volunteer work at Pacif- 
ic State Mental Hospital. She will 
also show actively, which will r 

shows per month. This ; 
goal is to win the L.A. 
Jumping Championship, 

i [In. 

By Bill Moore 

Chances are very good that at 
some point in your life you will 
need a resume. It may be for a 
full-time job when you graduate, 
or for a summer job while you're 
still in school, or for a profession- 
al position when you've received 
your Ph.D. Whatever the situation 
is. the intent of the resume re- 
mains the same- it is an advertise- 
ment for yourself, a graphic sum- 
mary of your background and 
skills. It can be an effective tool 
in job-hunting or a loial waste of 

e. effort 
the r 



How to build writing skills 


"You don't have rop/an to fail; all you have lo do is fail to plan." 

Written .i.sst>jn.iu'ni\ indii.;ii 
xpected of you in each instai 
hat you are being asked to \ 
ire to allow yourself plenty o 

ur grasp of class work. Obviously it is important that you know exactly what 
The most common assignments are either reports or research papers. Apprais 
Trunk about (he research, reading, and writing you will have to do. And be 
t the deadline. 

Mhing you have read. An instructor usually 
he author's presentation and 

s importance, 
ivestigate it, organi 
a topic, be realisti 

the material, and then 
bout your choice. Can 

least, should be used. The 
ie source, author, publisher, 

a sequence that will allow 

in outline of what you plan to say. Out 
J carpenters. First , write down the main 
ach of the headings, list the subheadings that 

the blueprin 

list (he s 

Reports are a lest of your ability 

pects a short summary of the content of the book or article 
style, your personal reaction to the work, and an evaluation of 

Research papers are a test of your ability to choose a topic 

nit it clearly and accurately. When you are asked to chaos 

idle il? Does your library have enough resource books? Fi 

-st effective way to collect data is lo use index cards. Each card sho 

e and page number. After you have completed the research, arranj 

J to write about ihe subject with continuity and coherence. 

Before you begin writing a report or paper it is always best to mak- 

:s are as indispensable to such writing as blueprints or drawings are 
headings, leaving several lines of space in between. Then, und^. .„ 

be covered. Identify the specific points thai should be developed "untie "the 

ueprinl I of the material is complele, you are ready to start writing. Organize your outline well follow it 
fully, and you. written presentation will reflect a logical and thorough development of the sub - 

"Those who write clearly have readers, those who write obscurely have commentators 
Albert Camus 

^zr;j": s£ %Ttt^sx&z z r :;?:z:r ™t b °° ks r by ,„ sood 

your guide. imcrrupuon tor one or two hours. Your outline will serve 

e coitions Sill ,„7p„TX,X, ™ m'cl'.'.r,.', e °° d '"" '" ,eavc p,emy ° f «"" »«"»" '■"" <° 

The inlrodocloty paragraph in a composition should give a cleat idea or wh», „ 
Subsequent paragraph* should develop Ihe man, idea in an .,«„ I ' ''""'r 1 '° d ° 
ilion from Ihe preceding one. The final paragraph should summ.,1,, . , I ' " h I'JN.graph containing a Hans- 

ing ,he firsi and last paragraph, of most „on fiction »r ne on ,„, M K f ' "*"" *"* """ " ld - "» "' d ' 
-'•ision of an author's thoughts. S ' ""' Sl """" be able <° «'» S P »"th premise and 

Afler you have completed Ihe initial drafl, put il aside f or lwn nr ,,,„„ A 
u „. fresh. Be a stem critic. Have you slaned each h.J" ™° "J*'!f d "». ! /. C °™ b <"* •» 
it states what y 

t when 

jd poini 

Once you have gone < 

:ly as you can, Reme: 

clauses, sen 

■..■Mill!; i 

you started each heading or subheading with a topic 
to do? Do ihe mam sections and subdivisions pre- 
that you luted in the outline? Is there unnecessary or repel 

« E oraf-Z o 6 rn no ~^^ b ^ ~««' 




ligation will also influence the quality of you, work. carelessness ,„ ,p e ll,„ g . punctuation, and cap- 

Now you are ready to make Ihe final copy. Type il if you can or writ- „. i - L , 

tore reference. Leave generous margins on Ihe lei t .,,. (U „, , , "l > u , c ? ,bly "" lh » cirboti copy foi 

read Ihe paper, making an, corrections neatly. Review yo », e „, n ° " r ,n T y °° *"' fini ' hed ' """'.'" 

. good idea to prepare a litle page and if poss ble. „ ubm Z°Z"*"" """ '"' "TV " 
binder. " ,ne completed assignment in a foldet or 

Your grades may depend on how well you have masleted these wriiina technir.,,.. wi. 
has been relumed, review the instructor's comments- vou ran 1-., i '"" ni 1" ts Wh «n you, marked paper 
mbe, thai how well you write will also be an impon.n, «,'"?' e"" m ' 81 " h ° ,e """"■ "l - 
llence.nd hard work you can experience ,he saiiLctl Z Z g ha'ppy . .h"", 'IT" '"7 J*!""", : Ji, 
lling. The choice of words is tight, the gramma, is correct Ihe now of I™,. ■ 'i" 1 * " ,yle of *• 

what you hoped il would! Thai is the reward of a successful wrile, '•"«''•«« .s smooth, and it says jusl 

This article, "How to Build Your Writing Skills", is one in a series develoneH f rt . ,„.,__ _, I 

iaiion of American Publishers. Other topics in the series are "How ,„ cH III Ou\ , v"" "t V "" k Tl 
•How ,o Prepare Successfully for Examinalions", and "How ,„ l^^aSn^SSSCfl 

:rial clearly? 
alion? Does 

I ihifl 


Prepare by paperback 

Your basic Itavel plans have 

'•"-..Tot In""" """ " i8h ' 
.nuns, itinerary, passpori. 
'"lemstional Student ID elc 
N°* it's lime ,o kick back and .«: 
Wore those g,e a , places from you, 

.'™>«r. Itwouldbee.syjuslto 
'«' '"C available information and 
l«ide books, bui i, would look 

«« some mad professors reading 
'»'■ Inslead, we've provided short 
"'•"iplions of Ihe guides we feel 
contain the best information for 
'He student ttaveler. 

For the shorl leim traveler, the 
|"»>l comprehensive guides which 
include information on accomo 
d»Jions. restaurants, and sights are 
«(J Go/ Europe and Europe on 
fW A Day. Lets Go.Europe is a 
Harvard Siudent Agency publica- 
"on written for and by students 
wvering Europe and the Medi- 
•erranean. The guide is revised 
yearly and gives the basics on 
where to sleep, eat. and meet oth. 
er young people. For the sight- 
»er they give the usual and un- 
gual tourist attractions, such as. 
'°r the fleet-rooied. the date of 
•lie running of the bulls in Pamp- 
lona. The Harvard Agencies also 
put out Let's Go.Britain and Ire- 
land which is a very in-depih look 
« Ihe British Isles. For the more 
«date traveler who wilt stay clos- 
« lo the major cities, Arthur 
Frommer's Europe on $10 A Day 
lists inexpensive hotels, pensiones, 
teslaurants, and major sights in 
wventeen European cities. Al- 

though nut designed specifically 
for students il is still a good low. 
budget guide. 

For those who will be travel- 
ing for an extended period or in 




Whole World Handbook 
of Fodor's guides may be the 
answer. The Whole World Hand- 
book, published by the Council 
on International Educational Ex- 
change (CIEEI for S2.95. abounds 
with addresses of consulates, tour- 
permits, inter-i 
study abroad programs. The Fo- 
dor guides are designed to give 
one a very in-depth orientation to 
Europe or a single country, in- 
cluding national characteristics, 
historical background, folklore, 
modern customs, and culinary ' 
habits. Fodor's guides are so tho- 
rough that you may never exper- 
ience culture shock. 

If you'll be staying in Youth 
Hostels during your travels, the 
International Youth Hostel Hand- 
book in two volumes at S2.85 
each is highly recommended. It 
not only lists every hostel alpha- 
betically by city in each country, 
but also includes a great map 
which helps one visually locale 
each hostel. Another book for 
the hostel crowd is Vagabond- 
ing in Europe and North Africa 
by Ed Buryn for those of you 
with nomadic tendencies. Even 
if it's not your style of travel. 

the book is extremely entertain- 
ing and gives some interesting in- 
sights on the local people and cus- 

For those who are accident 
prone or just cautious, [here is 
an informative pamphlet. 'How 
lo Stay Healthy While Traveling," 
by Robert L. Young. M.D. Send 
$2.00 to Dr Young at Pueblo 
Press. P.O. Box 567. Santa Bar- 
bara. California. 93102 

Some members of the Interna- 
tional Siudent Travel Conference 
USTC) publish various student 
guides. The Student Hostel and 
Restaurant List fot SI. 00 is a 
ource of sleeping accom- 
i for those in possession 
Inlernational Student ID 
r S.7S 


short student guides to 
cities and countries which list 
such information as U.S. Embass- 
ies, English-speaking doctors, and 
laundromats. The ISTC also pro- 
moles such books as Student 
Guide to Asia (S3.9S1. Student 
Guide to Latin America (S2 95) 
and Africa for the Hitchhiker 

For more information on these 
publications as well as on charter 
flights and the Inlernational Stu- 
dent Identity Card, contact the 
Council on International Educa- 
tional Exchange (CIEE). 1093 
Broxton Avenue. Suite 224, Los 
Angeles. California 90024 (213) 
477-2069, or see Don Hossler, 
Assistant Dean o( Student Affairs. 

factor i 

ailable in booklet form free of charge to students. If y 
SERVICE, One Park Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10016. 

-uld like copies please write to : AAP STUOENT| 

i deciding whether or not 
interviewed for a job. 

i you most effectively get 
your message- that you would be 
i tremendous employee- across to 
your prospective employers? 

The first Step is to decide who 
your audience is going to be- that 
is, what kinds of positions are you 
applying for? In many situations 
you must tailor your resume to 
the specific job you're seeking, 
and thus you may wind up several 
slightly different resumes,. After 
you know who your audience is. 
the question you should ask your- 
self with each piece of informa- 

Why am I providing this infor- 
mation?, If you can answer that 
question satisfactorily, fine; if 
not, I would wonder about the 
need for that information. Then 
ask yourself- Am I conveying the 
message I wish to convey, and am 
I doing it in the most concise and 
understandable way possible? If 
the answer is no, then how can 
it be improved and staled more 

These are the basic questions 
involved in constructing a good 
resume; if you apply these tests 
of relevance when you're work- 
ing on your rough draft I think 
you'll be better able to gel to the 
heart of the matter. Namely, 
what kind of skills do you have 
to offer to the employer? What 
have you done that would per- 
suade him/ her to hire you? In 
outlining your skills and exper- 
ience, Keep one very critical 
point in mind: never say some- 
thing implicitly when you can 
say it explicitly. Let me make 
that point clearer: don't leave 
anything important to the em- 
ployer's imagination. For in- 
stance, if you were a reception- 
ist, don't just say that you were 
a receptionist; make sure you 
include that the job was one in 
which you represented your 
employer to the public, tact- 
fully handled complaints and 
problems, listened lo and com- 
municated with a wide variety 
of people, and so on. Do you 
see the difference? You have de- 
veloped skills in a number of 
ways - part-time and summer 
jobs, school activities, volunteer 
experiences, whatever; what you 
must do in your resume is spell 
those skills out in precise terms 
so (hat the employer knows at 
a glance what you have to offer. 

Those are the basic principles 
involved in writing an effective 
resume. I haven't talked about 
the mechanics of format or con- 
tent because (here are no real 
hard and fast rules about what 
you say or how you say it; you 

it, providing you high- 
skills well. If you'd 
like some general guidelines, as 
w ell as a worksheet to help you 
organize your thoughts, come 
by the Career Center and pick 
up a copy of the "Preparing a 
Resume" handout. If you'd 
like alfal of skills you can refer 
to, pick up the "Functional 
Skills" handout. And once you've 
got a rough draft, feel free to 
drop by and see me (or make an 
appointment-X34I) and I'll dis- 
cuss ways of making your resume 
work more effectively in your 
search for a job. 

Photo by jerry Lenander 

Women's Center 

By Jan Bowman Swan 

find the Womei 


1 1 

i the 

: up until." But 

literature there. I like the people 
involved in the Center, and I need 
to be identified with women who, 
like me. are trying to find their 

ining" the 

down on the 
pillows in a co 
quiet look aroun 

The person 
phone who has j 
to welcome you, is a peer coun- 
selor. She and several other stu- 
dents who were trained for this 
position have vo|un(eered an hour 
or two a week (o be available to 
listen lo your concerns, to give 
support, (o make referrals, and to 
inform people about the Center. 
The question she probably hears 
most often is the one you are 
tempted to ask: "What goes on 



On May 3, for 

, the 


inviied Dr. Phyllis Hart, a psych- 
ologist from Pasadena, to speak 
on "Loss of Focus: the women 
graduate's fading-goal syndrome." 
She will treat an interesting phen- 

Small groups called Support 
Groups meet in the Center to dis- 
cuss issues related to ihe Women's 
Movement and share thoughts and 
feelings about their personal in- 
vestment in these changes. Books, 
magazines, journals, and an index- 
ed file of resources are available to 
leaf through or check out. Select- 
ed library books also line the 
book shelves on a "rotating loan" 
basis from the CLC library. You 
can research any number of things 
from "Sex Typing in Education" 
10 "Self Defense," from "Wo- 
man's Music" to "Men's Liber- 

The Center sponsnr-. special 
events on campus: health work- 
shops, a poetry workshop, week- 
ly films at the Barn, informal dis- 


that goaf-secure 
graduates tend 
(heir objectives s 



■ ■ I ■ i " ■ 


i likely li*> 


lose sight 
rtly after grad- 
uation wriereas men are likely to 
retain (heirs. Dr. Hart will share 
her findings at 8 p.m. in Nygreen 
Hall on Tuesday the 3rd. 

If you do ask, she will most 
likely point out that (he Women's 
Resource Center invites students 
tt> take a closer look at the 
changes being made in (he roles of 

and speakers < 

Commuters, especially return- 
ing women students, find the 
Center a friendly place to spend 
time between classes. The mater- 
ials available on women and ca- 
reeis make the Women's Center a 
cooperating extension of the ca- 
reer Planning Center. 

As < 

! pee i 

unselor frequei 
possibilities and acco 

The Women's Respi 
is open weekdays fro 

find il' 1 If 
ie" to Ihe 

S p.m. Why 
you "follow 
cafeteria and go "straight 
through" the Career Planning Cen- 
ter, you should be close! 

Rayna's Spanish ballet has flamenco flavor 

By Jerry Lenander 

"It's much more exciting to 
play the smaller clubs and (hea- 
ters," explained Rayna of Rayna's 
Spanish Ballet, after a perform- 
ance at CLC on April 14, "the 
closeness of the crowd, the smoke 
filtering up through the stage 
lights, all this adds something to 
the excitement of the show." 

Because of (his the show pre- 
sented as part of the Artist/Lec- 
lure would change over 550% ac- 
cording to Rayna. 

The performance began with 
some strictly classical ballet and 
progressed through a variety of 
Spanish tainted music and dance. 
"We use the term ballet' as a 
trade name rather than strictly a 
descriptive one." said Rayna. who 
formed the 20 member company 
in 1970. "our show includes class- 
ical, flamenco, singing and guitar 
playing." The company is coin- 
prised of professional dancers who 
become a part of Rayna's troup 
by audition or through reference 
of those in the flamenco. 

Guiatrisl Marco Levin provided 
some beautiful moments while ac- 
companying the dancing and in 
several solo spots where he dis- 
played a commanding mastery of 
classical guitar. "The guitarist 
must follow the dancer, and not 
the other way around," Rayna 
stated, "and (he dancer gives cer- 
tain cues to let "lim know what is 
going to be done next." For (his 
reason the hardest and most im- 
portant aspect of their dancing is 

"Rhythm is an integral part of 
the art of flamenco," Rayna 
pointed out. "the hand-clapping, 
finger-snapping, is all pari of 
this." Another noticeable differ- 
ence in flamenco is the talking or 
'jaleo' which is done between the 
performers. All of these add to 
the unusual form of music which 
is created. The 'jaleo' is simply an 

encouragement to others to do 
their best." Rayna continued, "it 
is an outburst, an expression of 
emotion which can add to the 
dancing and music." 

Rayna has danced most of her 
life and did not specialize in fla- 
menco unlil she received a schol- 
arship to study with all-time mas- 
ter Jose Greco. She studied for 
one summer and then went on 
tour With Greco, She formed the 
company in 1 970 because she 
fell there was a need for it. 
"There are very few companies in 
the U.S. because we cannot get 
national funding like (he opera 
companies." Rayna explained, 
"(here just isn't enough public 
backing so we do it on our own." 

The company is based in Los 
Angeles and San Diego and lours 
approximaiely ten months a year. 
Groups of eight travel which al- 
lows them (o dance both in (he 
U.S. at colleges and clubs, and 
around the world. Besides (he 
company, Rayna leaches dance in 
San Diego and has done choreo- 
graphy for Charo in Las Vegas. 



• but Rayn; 

I .1 

home both when she dances at 
a rale impossible for most peo- 
ple, as when she is sitting before 

"Flamenco dancing is not real- 
ly a physical drain," concluded 
Rayna," but i( can be a massive 
mental drain." And most of "the 
crowd thai experience the Span- 
ish Ballet would agree (hat it was 
an emotional joy lo watch (he 
dancing and hear the music. 

A young fan pu( il well back- 
stage after (he show when she 
grabbed Rayna by the arm and 
with a look of admiration on her 
face, said simply, "very strong!" 
And it was. 


The formal fact 

By Jeff Bargmann 

The traditional end-of-the-year 
dance, usually held for seniors on- 
ly (The Prom), will be replaced 
this year by the "Spring Formal". 
Friday evening. May 6. The ma- 
jor difference between (his year's 
"Formal" and a "Prom" is (hat 
everyone is welcome lo come and 
enjoy (he evening, rather (han just 
the seniors. 

Tickets for the Spring Formol. 
to be held at the Sunset Hills 
Country Club, go on sale April 22, 
(wo weeks in advance, al S8.00 
per couple. Because of (he limi- 


lation (o only 150 couples, tick- 
ets may only be purchased with 
cash on the spot. As the name 
"Spring Formal" implies, dress for 
the occasion will be formal for 
both sexes, (men will not be re- 
quired to wear tuxes, however). 
The first day of the ticket sales 
will be open to seniors only. Af- 
ter the first day. sales will be op- 
en to any CLC student. 

The band for (he evening is 
"Message", which plays every- 
thing from oldies lo the current 
disco, according to Kathy Ger- 
man, Social Director, who is 
planning the dance 

Too successful? 

By Gary Enke 

Dr. Robert Stanford, of (he 
German Department, thinks (hat 
(he recenl Interim to Germany 
might have been to successful. 
"The students, both those who 
went and those who just hesrd 
about (he trip, have been asking 
me when I am planning the next 
one," says Stanford. This is the 
response that has started him 
(hinking about another (rip next 
Interim. "I am going to suggest 
it and ge( some student 
responses." This will give an idea 

of how many people would be 
interested, according (o 

" Uncle Bob." the name he 
earned on (he last (rip. " I 
would like any studenis who 
might like to go next year to 

possible," Stanford said. 

So all you students who want lo 
go on the (rip and seriously 
thuik that you could make it 
please get in contact with 
" Uncle Bob Stanford. " 





Lutz's show diverse interests 

Bv Patti Behn 

We've been impressed by our 
stay here at CLC." says Dt.and 
Mrs. Arthur Lutz. The Oil's. 

ca, with ar 


living in l-..i. 

r 3 for the si 


u uui j*t<r* 

teachers from Springfield, Ohio 
where Dr. Lutz taught at 
Whitienberg College. 

"We've enjoyed the students," 
says Mrs. Luiz. "We've had 
students over and enjoyed being 
invited to thier apartments too." 
The Lutz's like the college 
community life here, and eat 
four or five meals each week in 
the cafeteria. Dr. Lutz says, 
"We think the food is pretly 
good, even though it docs gel a 
little noisy in there sometimes 

Dr.Lutz says he has been 
impressed by how much CLC has 
developed in it's short existence. 
"After all," he says,"We've been 
al Whitienberg for twice as long 
as CLC has existed.and when we 
came to Whitienberg. j| was 
already in i(s second hundred 
years of existence." 

Dr. Lutz (aught physics at 
Whittenberg for 33 years and was 
the chairman of the department 
for 25 years. Whittenberg is a 
Lutheran college, sponsored by 

! of 
approximately 2200 students. 

Capital University, an ALC 
Lutheran university in Columbus, 
Ohio, is (he alma mater, and the 
first meeting place or (he Lutz's. 

Mrs Luti was a schoolteacher 
of kindergarten and elementary 
school in Springfield while Dr. 
Lutz taught at Wittenberg. The 
Lutz's have a son and a daughter. 

Their daughter is married and is 
the mother of the Lull's first 
two year old grandson. 

Here al CLC. the Lutz's are 
very involved. Mrs. Lutz helps 
out al the preschool on the hill 
for two days a week as Mrs. 
Lucas' "Girl Friday." Mrs. Lutz 
took ihe geology interim from Dr. 
Edmund and really enjoyed the 
field trips. Says Mrs. Lutz," 
thrilling experience 


: I'll 


She is also auditing a ceramic 
class from Dr. Weber and ; 
painting class from Mr. Slottum,a 
well as an archeology class ilia 
both she .nuj Dr. Lutz an 
auditing from Dr. Maxwell. Mrs 
Lutz soys she really enjoys tin 
contact she finds in her classes 
"It's (he fun way (o go-nt 
tests!"Dr. Luiz taught a musica 

with Dr. Nichols, a class Dr. Lutz 
taught previously a( Wittenberg, 
He hopes this class becomas a 
part of the regular curriculum 
here at CLC because of its 
importance to music students 
whom he feds should hast this 
basic background in ihe topic. 
"It's really very elementary, " 
says Dr. Lutz to any interested 
students who may be 

frightened by the class' physics 

Ouiside interests of Dr. Lutz 
include photography and 

collecting Currier and Ives 
lilhographs. He enjoys 

photographing many things 
including flowers and landscapes 
from the various travel 
experiences they have had to 
such placse as Greece and a 
recenl trip to Hawaii over Easter 
vacation. The Currier and Ives 
lithograph prints were popular 
in Ihe mid lo late 1800s and 
are now collector's items. 

" If anybody wants or could 
use any of these things," says 
Dr. Lutz. "we're both here to be 
useful and used " He suggests 
lhat any groups who may want 
him to present any of his slide 
lecture*. including those on 



one which Mrs.Lutz has 
prepared on one of her favorite 
topics, (he American Indian, 
(hey should gel in contact with 
the Lulz's. Dr. Luiz also suggests 
lhat he is willing to help 
students with information for 
term papers or special 
interests in such topics as 
physics. astronomy, energy 
problems, or any of his other 
mentioned earlier. He is 




enjoyed thier slay hei 

still i 

Dr. Lutz has also put on three 
illustrated slide lectures here al 
CLC. One was, on (he Currier and 
Ives prints and the other two were 
on light and color for (he Art 

!e(, gel 

to know, and help the students 
here. "Both the faculty and the 
students have been very 
friendly to us," says Dr.Lutz. 
"We would like to be involved 





for the 1977-78 academic year 

Valencia, California-April 23, 1977-10:00 a 
California Institute of the Arts. 

o4 P .r 

New students (undergraduates-. ■ ■■ 

lowing performance specializations will be given special consid 
eration for the awarding of 4 full and 4 one-half tuition 
ships: Harp, Harpsichord Clarinet, French Horn. Violir 
(all ranges). 

year graduate) in the fol- 
"""' consid- 


Harp, harpsichord, piano and accompanist will be provided. Ap- 
plicants must provide all necessary muiic score*. 
An appointment to audition is required. 

For audition appointment application and further information 
contact: Office of Admission! California Institute of the Arts, 
Valencia, California 91355 (805) 255-1050, ext. 185. 

CalArts is a privately supported institution of higher education 
devoted exclusively to the visual and performing arts with 
Schools of Art and Design Dance, Film/Video, Music and 
Theatre ottering B. F, A M F A. and certificate programs. 




: Topit; 
and Barb Bennett dis 
play samples of (hei 
work which 
ently on exhibit in 

They will also be 
exhibiting their work 

the Senior Art Show 
which begins this Sun- 
day in (he Student 
Union Building. 

Kingsmen Echo 

Tracksters break marks 
Finish 6th at Redlands 

while fin- 

By Mike Bragg 

The California Lutheran i 
rrack learn set one new m 
record and lied another 
ishing sixth in the seen 
Redlands Invitational, the first 
weekend of the vacation. 

Sprinter Lavancss Rose broke 
the school's 100-meter dash 
mark while Jeff Kennedy tied the 
110-meter high hurdle record. 

The 'Deacon- (Rose) shaved 
two-tenths of a second off his 
own record of 10,6 set last year 
and equaled earlier this season 
in the Bakersfield Relays. Though 
setting the record of 10.4. Rose 
finished second to Nevada-Reno's 
Mclntyre whose time was identi- 

Kennedy's 14.8 time in the 
high hurdles was good enough 
for third place. Kennedy and 
Boel Wjlkins are co-holders of 
that record. Kennedy also look 
a fifth in the 400-meter inter- 


! Of 

mediate hurdles 

The Kingsmen's 440-yard re- 
lay team of Ray Fields. Tony 
Kicketis (not a participant now). 
Lester Haynes, and Lavannes Rose 
qualified for the National Collec- 
'ate Athletic Association nation- 
als with a fourth place lime of 
42.7. The time, being transferred 
<o 400-meters is 42.5, which is 
also good enough for the nation- 

CLC's Ken Edw 


vith a ihn 

; the 
w of 

142 feet. 10 inches which I 
male Sid Grant scored fourth to 
at 130 feet. 10 inches. 

The Kingsmen also placed in 
ihe javelin where Don Myles took 
third with a lifetime best distance 
of 211 feet. 3 inches. 

The Air Force Academy won 
the team title with 37 points 
while CLC took fifth out of 19 
participants in the meet. 

KBA play ends Kingsmen Rout Trojans, 11-4 

By Michaela Crawford 

The Kingsmen Basketball Association (KBA) play ended with hotly 
contested finals March 28 and 29. At the culmination of divisional play 
the team standings were: 





The BSU was not included in the playoffs becaui 

i draft. The faculty lean 

they did not par- 


; in which Kirkpatrick's 
n heal Paulson's. 58-42. 
i Tuesday night. 

though they had a winning s< 

The semi-finals had two hard fought gan 
team defeated Yancey's 65-49. and Weeks' tt 
The two winners then combalted one another 

The game was a fast paced and physical tussle that was finally v, 
by Weeks' team. 53-41. Don Weeks attributed the win to having 'the 
sunspots with us (hat night. Mike Jacoby came through with some spec- 
tacular plays." Weeks said that Jacoby received some tips from varsity 
basketball players in working out " a strategy to beat (he oiher team." 

of the 


also stated that the key i 

landings is "to be a 

pposing team's positic 
Tom Kirkpairick, when he 
tramural Director Jim Ha 
won. The program went 
better than in the past thr 
it for all the stuff they by 

i the rivalry v 

aid. "11 v 

med up by cap- 
s all right. It was adequate." 
nted thai. "I'm pleased my 
ased with the refereeing. It 
was very consistent and ex- 
wiih. I really appreciated it. 
Dave Blessing and Sieve Carmichael did an excellent job calling the 
finals. People don't realize what they go through. If the reffing was as 
bad as some of ihe playing we'd been in worse trouble than we were!" 

There has been some contention over the referees who received 
$3.00 per game. Weeks felt thai one 'can! expect more" when t|ie 
wages are so low. He heard one player comment that "the refs control 
: tempo of the game. Sure, we'll foul the other guy. We kno' 

call i 

-i off 

v they 
Weeks said. "I'd rather have a foul than rip the guy's 

When Carmichael was asked his feelings, he stated, "Most of the has- 
sle was just kidding between friends. It didn't bother us. We called tech- 
nicals when there was a problem. The biggest problem was that the 
players are not basketball players and are not all thai coordinated. It's 
so hard io call a foul when two guys go for the ball and kill each ot- 

Next year the intramural program will be different, according to 
Hanson. One night a week will be for basketball games during the 
semester, one night— volleyball, and one night— open gym. All of the 
finals will be held at the end of (he semester. 

The women's program was not quite as dynamic since many games 
were won by default. At the end of league play Marvie Jaynes. Jocelyn 
Hughes, and Robyn Tabor were in first place though ihey came in sec- 
ond in the finals. The winner of the tournament was (he second place 
division combattanls: Ann Rosenfeld. Debby Drain, and Caroline Sjos- 
tedt. The third place team both times was Rhondi Pinkstaff, Michelle 
Conser and Debbie Hougardy. 

The games for bolh sexes were a lot of fun for boih (he players 
and the spectators, a tribute io the fine intramural program (his year. 


Hon youraoli dlnctly 





^rd"™™^ 1 " 1 " ^ am 




a bo agng ln u 




• It. 

hand. «0 pl«od on to 

O! > 

c» .t».r „»« 

.Uinud Uroctl, .. 



— "« 




About two years ago a CLC Regent, who also happened to 
be a physician, suffocated to death. The cause, a trachea ob- 
struction while eating. 

Moma Cass Elliot of the famed Moma's and Papa's" suf- 
fered the same consequences while munching on a ham sand- 
wich. . . 

What would your reactions be if the person sitting next to 
you in the cafeteria, a dear friend, suddenly began to gasp for 
air because of an obstruction in their tracheal passageway? 

One recommended proceednre is the HEIMLICH MANEU- 
VER . . . 

i very impressive 1 1-4 

By Daryl Rupp awa y \ 

Under (he bright shining lights fou| 

in Trojan land, an extremely Assistant coach Al Schoenberg- 

P u yChe , £T m V l ,, \ " «" nm * d «P "« W™y «y say- 
showed USC. a highly prcdomin- ing ..^ juM p|gyed ^^ 

ale national contender, that sma haseba|] £ offensive play that 

four-year colleges can play ball ^ J ^ ^^ ^ 

too. CLC took advantage of 2 pu((; p „ rcc|jmi and S[eve Trum> 

hits and 7 Trojan miscues io walk bsuc[ prl)bab|y p|Iche(| [he bes| 

game of his career by utilizing his 
secret weapon (hat Coach Schoen- 
berger has labeled Trumby's ma- 
jor league change-up." 

And change-lhem up he did. 

both football and 
brought his record to an 
for the year giving up six nil 
3nd four runs in his six innini 
stretch on the hill. Jim Reed. th. 
only southpaw on the team, fin 
ished the final third of the 


;illi>wing n 


California State 
Tennis Set 


The Trojans jumped oui to a 
1-0 lead in the bottom of the first 
inning, but, that was (o be Ihe on- 
ly bright spot for USC in the en- 
tire contest. CLC came right back 
to tie things up in (he second 
when Sieve Cinther singled, fol- 
lowed by Terry Holden's one bag- 
ger that put S. Cinther in scoring 
position. S. Cinther gave the 
Kingsmen their first run when he 
crossed the plalc due to a Trojan 
double play involving Holden and 
Steve Peterson. From this point 
on . (he Kingsmen nine . never 
looked back as Ihey went on to 
dominate the rest of (he game. 

The Kingsmen managed lo take 
the lead in the third inning when 
Harry Hedrick singled and was 
moved to second by Rich Duran. 
Trumbauer followed wilh a single 
to plate Hedrick and the second 
CLC run. 

Three more runs were chalked 
up for CLC in the fourth, but the 

ing Hedrick. S. Cinther loaded 
the bases with a walk and two 
more runs scored when another 
error was committed by the sec- 
ond baseman. 

Use was able to gel one run in 
the fifth and two in the sixth to 
make the score 8-4. But. Duran 
wasn't satisfied with a four run 
advantage in ihe eighth, so he 
smashed a double off the wall 
to plate Hedrick. who had walk- 
ed previously. Another error-aided 
run was scored by Peterson in 
the ninth making ihe final score 
1 1-4 in favor of the Kingsmen. 

Peterson led (he offensive at- 
tack collecting (hree hits in five 
trips lo the plate followed by Dur- 
an. Trumbauer. and Holden wilh 
two hits each and three ribbies 
between them. Hedrick. S. and J. 
Ginlher each picked up one hit 
apiece. Jeff Bertoni and Sieve 
Dann went hitless for the game 
but did plate one RBI each As 
a (earn, the Kingsmen. were 12 
for 40 and had a team batting 
average of .300. USC on the otliei 
hand only received 7 nils in 3H 
trips to the plale wilh o team av- 
erage of ,183. 

Before the Easier break, CLC. 
recorded two victories versus 
Amsa Pacific in a (win bill 2-1 
and 12-2. Jim Reed was credi(ed 
with (he victory in the opener 



Ml ihll 

■ the 

when Ihe Kingsmen picked up 


i thr 

The firs 

Don Budge. Ellsworth Vines 
JBck Kramer. Arthur Ashe. Helen 
Wills Moody. Helen Jacobs. 
Louise Brough. Billie Jean King 
All these, and more, graduaied 
to tennis fame after winning the 
California State Open Tennis 
Championships, which this year 
will be played at the Beach and 
Tennis Club in Pebble Beach, May 
2 through 8. 

The 77th annual competition 
will have the richest purse of any 
stale tournament in history, with 
r of Ihe event. Crocker 

Moody. Helen Jacobs. Alice Mar- , 
hie. Pauline Betz. Margaret Os- 
borne duPont, Louise Brough 
and Billie Jean King in the wom- 




providing S2O.O00 p'izc 



, tele- 

chairman of the lournamem 
vision star Merv Griffin will post 
SI, 000 for the winnei of ">* 
men's singles tide. Griffin's prize 
money contribution is in memory 
of his father, Merv. Sr.. winner of 
the event in 1918, and his uncle. 
Clarence, winner in 1922. 

The California State Open 
qualifying rounds will be played 
May 2 through 5 at Pebble Beach, 
with admission free to the public. 
For (he quarter finals Friday, May 
6. tickets will be $4.00. For the 
semi-finals Saturday. May 1. and 
finals on Sunday. May 8. tickets 
will be S6.00. Tickets will be 
available during Ihe tournament at 
the entry gates to Pebble Beach. 
Tickets may be obtained in ad- 
vance by writing California Slate 
Open, P.O. Box 852. Monterey. 
California. 93940, 

In all. 26 winner in the Calif- 
ornia State Open Tennis Champ- 
ionships have gone on to win at 
Forest Hills or Wimbledon — "' 
both- a record : 

in Ihe ; 

. Me- 
Loughlin, Frank Parker. Richard 
"Pancho" Gonzales. Arthur Lar- 
sen and Hazel Hotchkiss. 

Still another six stale champs 
won indoubles competition at ei- 
tfier Wimbledon or Forest Hills. 
or both Howard O. Kinsey. Keith 
Gledhill. Tom Brown. Dennis Ral- 
ston, Tony Roche. Edith Cross 
and Rosemary Casals. 

Top record among the men was 
that or Don Budge, who won (he 
California eveni in 1933 and 
1934, then went on to wm (wice 
at both Wimbledon and Forest 
Hills in each of three evenis- sing- 
les, doubles, and mixed doubles. 

ors by the Troja 
ur was made by the third base- 
It allowing Hedrick to reach 
si safely. Then the cenier- 
Ider and second baseman add- 
two more mishaps to put Dor- 
and Trumbauer aboard scor- 

ith ihe Kingsmen emerging vic- 
torius. In the nightcap. CLC ex- 
ploded for 13 hits and seven firs! 
inning runs to give Pete Mcln- 
tyre a win for that game. How- 
ever, the real standout for the day 
was Jay Cinther. who scored bolh 
the first game, t 

second gal 


t for 

and had a remarl 
ten day al the plat 


i. tie- 


The inner circle of slate win- 
ners who wen! on (o internalion- 
al titles comprises six men and 
eighl women who won singles 
championships both at Forest 
Hills and Wimbledon. These were, 
chronologically. William M. John- 
son. Ellsworth Vines, Don Budge, 
Jack Kramer. Ted Schroeder and 
Arthur Ashe in men's competit- 
ion, and Mary Sutton. Helen Wills 

by Helen Wills Moody, who 
captured the California State 
Open 1919 through 1926: won 
women's singles a total of seven 
times at Forest Hills and six times 
at Wimbledon, and had multiple 
wins in doubles and mixed doub- 
les in both competitions. 

Webb named 
to third team: 
All Lutheran 

Guard Mike Webb from Calif- 
ornia Lutheran College has been 
named to the 1976-77 All-Luther- 
an College Basketball Squad (hird 

The squad wasselec(ed by Bud 
Thies. S(. Louis "CIobe-Demo- 
<.tat" iportswriier, for (he Luther- 
an Brotherhood "Bond, " publish- 
ed monthly by the insurance so- 
ciety. The May "Bond" will fea- 
ture a story on the squad, which 
includes players from 27 colleges 
and universities around the coun- 


#501 Sftrir*- to-Fil Oenims 

SI 3.60 








B646eiue0emm Bells 








Nol All Styles Available In All Stores 



Phone: 497 4015 



Kinflsmen Ecno 

Students Right 
To Know 

By Gary Enke 

Wc, ihe siudents of California 
Lutheran College, would like to 
know whal is happening with our 
school. We are "wha( the school 
is about", the reason of its very 
existence. We demand to know 
how it is being run and who is 
running it. 

Recent issues, such as the 
football foul-up and the "great 
land give-away," are examples of 
the admi nisi rat ion's sneaking a- 
round behind the students' 
backs. Both were done without 
any student consideration or be- 
fore students had a chance to 
give any responses to the situa- 

We are tired of it. We demand 
(since it is our right) to know 
what is going on at this campus 
before it becomes history. Is 
this school in so much trouble 
(financially), that it has to sell 
its property? If this is the reason, 
then the students should know 
about it. We are "the school", 
we want to know its problems. 

Resources ? 

1 By Patti Behn 

If the school is going (financial- 
ly) "dawn the tubes" it can on- 
ly be because the student enroll- 
ment is going down. Maybe this 
happens because no student wants 
to return to a school where the 
administrators sneak around be- 
hind (he students' backs, and do 
things that could eventually affect 
their education. 

Maybe if we had a number- 
one football team again, we 
could attract more students. 
Maybe if (he college kept its pro- 
perty, and used it for the good 
of the students, we would have 
more. Maybe if Ihe college in- 
volved the students in college af- 
fairs, we would have a larger en- 
rollment. Maybe if the adminis- 
tration "gave a damn" about the 
students, we would have a few 
more coming each year. And just 
maybe, if the students, faculty, 
and administration would work 
together, we could have a better 

Auril 20. 1977 


, F,m 




! of 

it of waste that goes 
on here at CLC. and do some- 
iIijiii? about it. Lights are con- 
sistently left on in unused class- 
rooms, dorm rooms, and bath- 
rooms all over campus. Water is 
left running all too often, and 
toilets are flushed more than 
is necessary, In the cafeteria, un- 
touched food, lea bags, and pa- 
per products are thrown away as 
pure waste. It is our responsibili- 
ty in this world of limited re- 
sources to realize that we must 
cut back, and we must do it 

If we just take the time to 
check if lights or other electrical 
appliances are left on, we would 
realize just how much energy, 
and the money it costs to pro- 
vide this energy, is just clicking 
away for no purpose whatsoever. 
It is our responsibility not to 
pass on the job of turning out 
the lights to someone else. It is 
our job. 

Water is not an unlimited re- 
source. Each of us can and 
should cut back drastically on 
water consumption. The facili- 
ties department is making great 

strides in water conservation 
here, but (hey cannot do it a- 
lone. Again, it is our responsibi- 
lity to simply not leave the wa- 
ter running, take long showers, 
or flush the toilet unnecessarily. 
We can make a significant im- 
pact on the reduction of water 
waste here at CLC if everyone 
takes the initiative. 

We waste too much in our 
cafeteria. Unopened crackers, 
unused teabags, glasses full of 
drinks, and stacks of unused 
napkins are often found on trays 
taken in at the end or meals. All 
of these potentially usable 
goods, however, must be discar- 
ded. Lil Lopez, the food services 
director, is very concerned about 
the amount of waste by students 
tn (he cafeteria. She has even sta- 
ted that we could have better 
meals more often if there was 
less waste. It is our own money 
that is being thrown Bway. 

We must open our eyes and 
realize (hat here at comfortable 
CLC we are not isolated from 
the world. We are sapping our 
dwindling resources as much as 
anyone else, and we must realize 
our responsibility to do some- 
thing to change that fact. 

The time in the school y e „ t 
again rolled around when (he A 3 
demic Dean of CLC, Dr. PeterT 
Risiuben, wants a "student eva i* 
nation" of the faculty. Having 
been a faculty member, I -J, 
aware that members of t'h e f, c 
ulty would also like an "e Va | u " 
tion of the administrators" < 
CLC. Since I am no longer > 
position to be in fear of l 0sing 
my faculty rank or being dis 
missed from CLC, I feel th It ■ 
can champion the cause r ot those 
who would hkc to speak up bu| 
fear reprisal by Dr. Risiub en 
and / or his puppets conduciine 

Might I now recommend ,h e 
following: Have the students and 
members of the faculty e v aIu ™ 
the administrators with such m , 
nation being sealed and furnished 
to selected members of ,he Board 
of Regents These results would 
then be labulated and placed in 
sealed envelopes. 

When the Board of Re gerils 
gather for the graduation cere 
monies and have their annual 
steaK try in Kmgsmen Park i n 
May. all could gather and the 
ceremony of opening the env e l 
opes could follow the f , m , ( 
of the Academy Awards i„ 
Hollywood. It might possibly be 
on the basis of: (|) Those .h a , 
will continue at CLC, and », 
Those that have lost ou, and ^j 
not return next year. It should 
be pointed out that those motion 
Picture S .ars that receive , he 
Academy Award are much in de- 

This procedure would take it 
out of the realm of the adminis. 
trators being severely criticized 
by students and faculty members 
and being labeled afterwards as 
being "disgruntled" individuals 

With such an "evaluation- 
just how many of the "Big Four" 
Dr. Mark A. Mathews, Dr. Peter 
J. Risiuben. Mr. A. Dean Buchan- 
an, and Mr. Roald A. Kindem 
would be returning come next 

Let it be said that this might 
sound like it is in jest, hut I am 
serious and feel that I slill have a 
very big investment in CLC and 
its future. I continue to counsel 
and recommend students to al- 
tend CLC. but I am very concern- 
ed with this administration and id 

Homer E. Youn p 

Dear Editor; 

I feel I've been misunder- 
stood, in Echo's March issue 
tilled "California's Frendlier." 
and would like to straighten oui 
my story. Last year I was fort- 
unate enough to have a roomm- 
mate, Irene Vav'ra, an exchange 
student direct from Wagner Col- 
lege. She shared her experiences 
with me, and was open and hon- 
est about the pros and cons of 
Wagner. After measuring both 
sides I had to decide whether to 
return here in the fall or take a 
once in a life time opportunity 

and spend a semester in a lively, 
exciting environment with peo- 
ple and places I have never seen 
before. My decision was to go. 
and that experience I'd like to 
share with you. My semester on 
Staten Island, New York, was 
one of Ihe best experiences I 
have ever had!!!!!!! 

It is very difficult to compare 
Cal Lu and Wagner for many rea- 
sons, the locations are in con- 
trast, the life styles are almost 
opposites, and (he variety along 
with the number of people are 
on a much larger scale. 

Wagner's academics are rated 
high which proved to be quite a 
challenge. Professors show con- 
cern for their students, and offer 
Ihe same type of counciling or 
assistance as do our. 

The type of dorm life was left 
up to the individual, which I feel 
applies lo every college. Alcohol 
was allowed on campus, al 
though that doesn't mean w«i 
were all alcoholics. There were 
no dorm hours, acquired by a re- 
cent decision, and everyone 
seemed old enough (o be able to 
tell their visitors when to go 
home. Every Wednesday nighi a 
Disco was sponsored by the var- 
ious organizations on campus; 
six different frals, five different 
sororities, the Black concern, 
foreign students club, student 
government, and an activities 

The campus is located on the 
top of Grymes Hill, overlooking 
the Hudson Bay. the statue of 
Liberty, the skyline of Manhat- 
tan, and the Varosonos Bridge, 
the second largest suspension 
bridge in the world. Public tran- 
sit is readily available, and a sure 
way (o get around to see all the 

As a natural lover of sports, I 
found myself with the women's 
field hockey team and the men's 
ice hockey team. Both teams 
consisted of super people !! I 
have many friend back there as a 
result, all from different ethnic 
backgrounds and walks of life. I 
can't stress enough the number 
of people I came to know very 
well. To say fhe people at Wag- 
ner aren't friendly is wrong. It's 
not wise to talk to strangers in 
the city, and as a result the stu- 
dents mind their own business, 
but (hat doesn't mean that 
friends are ignored. 

Living in California for 16 
years has made me much of 
what I am. I love the sunshine, 
outdoor sports, and for these 
reasons I couldn't make New 
York my home. My New York 
pals feel the same way toward 
their homes in New York, yet 
California's sunshine and wild 
reputation sound inviting. 

Leaving Wagner was difficult, 
never knowing when I would be 
able to return. But for now I've 

got vivid memories that i 
me of one of the best • 

Dear Editor, 

While working at Sequoia In 
termediate School I realized 
through some disturbing experi 
ences, that the white children ol 
this area are in a sense, prejudic 
inority children. 

thing must be done before this a- 
rea is through expanding. You 
cant hide these feelings forever. 
Being a Black person 1 hope 
an alternative is a plus instead of 
being pushed aside like it is 

Michael Bragg 


: for 

this behavior, but I beli 
main problem to be unexposure 
of the two groups. 1 have had 
two young teenagers walk up to 
me and say "hey nigger, black is 
beautiful but you aren't." 1 
thought it was because they did 
not like Noon Duty Aides, but 
every minority student received 
this harrassment from these two. 
I took them to the office for 
reinforcement and through dis- 
cussions with the vice-principal I 
learned that the mothers would 
not inform their fathers and 
wanted me fired. This was a 
shock to me because they were 
going to backed by the city 
council. The issue was pushed to 
the point that a committee was 
formed to inform the parents 
that their children would be ex- 
pelled from school if they didn't 
come in to discuss the ill-man- 
nered problems. Then the fat- 
hers were informed. 

I was not the only one torm- 
ented each day by the two. A 
young Jewish girl received hell 
from them after lunch and even 

Another shock occured while 
walking with a fellow CLC stu- 
dent down Moorpark Road. We 
were asked if we wanted a ride 
by two teenagers driving a truck 
about 8:30 pm. 

It struck me as odd, for these 
two had already ridden past us 
once. But thinking that they 
were really trying to be friendly, 
we accepted the ride. 

After we reached our drop 
off point, one of the teenagers 
jumped out of the truck with a 
klu Klux Klansman hood on. He 

Ever since the cornerstone was 
laid, the college government has 
been deliberating as to whether 
CLC should be a Lutheran college 
with a liberal arts direction or to 
be a liberal arts college with a Lu- 
theran heritage. 

The college now, as it should be, 
seems to be representative of the 
latter and to identify it as anything 
else seems to be fraudulent. Many 
colleges across the nation labeled 
"Lutheran" are truly that; this is 
shown by the overwhelming percen- 
tage of students and faculty on 
those campuses which are declared 
to be Lutheran. 

In Ihe case of CLC, approximat- 
ely only 40% of the students and 
faculty are declared Lutheran, with 
the remaining 60% being from ex- 
tremely varied backgrounds. Also, 
CLC is a community college, with 
approximately 90% of the students 
coming from California. 

It would be difficult to change 
the features of the faculty and stu- 
dent body to become a truly "Lu- 
theran" college, and these changes, 
would offend many because of 
their different beliefs and heritages. 

The purpose as now stated in the 
catalogue is "to prepare students 
for meaningful adult lives" through 
a liberal arts curriculum, and it 
should remain that way. 

Patricia Macho 

had i 

liked it, never even thinking he 
could have endangered his and 
the drivers life with such an act. 
Somehow we managed to hold 
back and take it as a joke. 

Maybe the children need to 
more exposed, by parents, to the 
great contributions that minori- 
ties have made in the world. 
There is a need for some type of 
awakening to all children. 

The point (hat I'm trying to 
make is that many of the child- 
ren of (his predominantly white 
area don't know how to con- 
strue! their feelings towards mi- 
norities, especially Blacks. Some- 

:h 23, 1977. is 
i the FCC wilh 
an alleged ef- 
adalyn Murray 

Dear Editor: 

The Echo is perpeii 
senseless hoax! Loca(ed 
prestigeous "center-fold" fold 
page five of March 23. 1977. is 
an appeal to flood the 
letters protesting i 
fort by athiesl Madal 
O Hair to restrict religious 

The rumor has been circulat- 
ed for over two years despite no- 
tices in religious journals and 
newspapers in which Ms. O'Hair 
has denied petitioning the FCC 
on ANY subject. 

According to the most recent 
article to have come to my at- 
tention (The Christian Century, 
February 23. 1977, p. 167). Ms. 
O'Hair is quoted as saying. "The 
whole thing is nuts. I'm not do- 
ing a thing." 

K.B.A.- Worth It? 

By J?" y JA U P? .... • '«"«"* Sure. „„,„„, i, _., 

Prof. Ernsl F. Tonsing 

By Daryl Rupp 

Was (he KBA (Kingsmc, D 
kelball Association) really worth 
the effort? 

This is a typical question that 
prevailed in (he minds of many 
KBA participants this past season. 
Sure, (he league was established 
for those CLC students who are- 
n't involved in intercollegiate 

ilhletics. Sure, everyone 
posed to go out, gel involved, and 
have a good time in intramural 
sports in order to release some 
anxiety produced by academics 
(so they say). But when consid- 
ering the performances by the 
referees. . , How can any KBA'er 
admitlingly say that he thorough- 
ly enjoyed this past season? Pro- 

bably very few. Most likely, the 
only players who will abandon 
their true thoughts about the 
referees are those players who 
were members of the number 
1 team, for one obvious reason 
They won! 

Hey refs! Does a player have to 
draw blood before you call a foul* 
I would say that 80% of the time, 
that was what you were looking 
for, if you were looking at all 
How many times do players have 

to hit the floor before you refs 
take control of the game? Un- 
doubtedly, the referees weren't 
concerned about keeping (he 
game under control. Instead, they 
were more apt to be checking out 
the sidelines to see who they 
could impress during first half 
time with their Globetrotter an- 

Surely you refs didn't gel paid 
for such inadequacy? If you did 
get paid, it must have been a very 



small sum (o ma(ch your very 
small comribution to the league 
this year. Due to your inconsis- 
tency, retributions set the tempo 
in 75% of ihe games. Players re- 
vealed their eye for an eye alt- 
itudes because you refs repeated- 
ly exposed your incompetency to 
administer organizational duties, a 
basic fundamental that every ref 
must possess. 

i will be Ihe first one (o admit 
that basketball is a lough game to 
referee. But all (he players ask 'u 
that you be consistent and call the 
obvious fouls. Sure, the close 
plays are tough, and everyone 
agrees that the tough calls tan go 
either way. But how about trying 
to control the game. Yes, take 
charge! Let both teams know 
they're playing on the basketball 
court instead of on ihe gridiron! 

I know thai it sounds like I'm 
establishing a grudge between my- 
self and this year's KBA refs. but 
I'm really speaking for the major- 
ity of the KBA players. This writ- 
ten exhibit of frustration is not 
intended for any one ref in par- 
ticular, but for all in general. It 
is directed toward all the refs. 
who unconcerningly participated 
in this year's KBA. 

I can sense the KBA refs first 
response to (his sarcastic scrib- 
bling will be "Why don't you try 
to referee a basketball game?" 
And lo (his question I can honest- 
ly say that I've played basketball 
for numerous years and have ac- 
cumulated some experience in 
refereeing seventh and eighth 
graders for (he past two years. 
So I do know a little bit aboui 
the game. My main gripe is that 
you guys were merely two more 
spectators in (he gym. Both refs 
would, time after time, forget 
their specific duties and just 
stand around watching the play 
develop; when one ref should 
have been eyeing the activity 

away from the ball. I apologize 
if I've inflamed your spirits any 
more than I did on the courts 
this past season. But remember 
this motto next year! If you agree 
to do a job. ihen do i( to (he best 
of your ability, don't just go 
through the motions. That not 
only hurts you. but it also aggra- 
vates the KBA players. 

lots of living 

loving ahead 

Why cut it short? 

Cancer Society 



The ESH0 


Ristuben Takes 


Mark Mallhews was deposed as 
President of California Lutheran Col- 
lege, it was announced yesterday by 
Minister of Information Mary Hek- 

Succeeding Mathews in the coup ' 
fromer Dean of Academics, J. Pet 
Ristuben. Ristuben could 
reached for comment. 

This reporter was not present at 
the takeover which occured in the 
President's Cabinet meeting, but 
eyewitnesses said Mathews was hardly 
surprised. He is alleged to have 
pulled out his appointment book when 
first confronted and anxiously in- 
quired if he might be disposed of some 
other day. His request was denied by 
Brian Webber, chief rebel of "Ris- 
tuben's Raiders." Webber will be 
remembered for his attempt to incite a 
riot earliei this year. 

Great political observers like Dr 
Tseng, Dr. Steepee, and Mr Roy 
offered comment on why the over- 
throw took place. 

"The people are disgusted with the 
great capitalist's imperialist's spell, 

said Ed Tseng, who spoke up first. 
"It watt hi&uiny tricks that caused 
the downfall of Mathews. Little 
things like putting tacks on (he seats 
of his cabinet members; smiling ex- 
cessively and causing all who tried 
to emulate him to have excessive 

doctor's and dentist's bills, arid also 
telling off Lil Lopez about how bad 
her chili was," noted Steepee. 

Roy explained. "He (Mathews), 
wasn't mean enough, tricky, or con- 
vincing as a leader. His general loose 
and badly organized administration 
will long be regarded as an example 
for those who succeed him." 

While none of these great obser- 

of the 




; thing they agreed 
uuuui was wno was the real power 
"Madame Lois Zack. the switch- 
board operator, is the new power 
here at school. She is shrewd, des- 
pite her innocent appearance, and is 
not a woman to be crossed," de- 
clared Tseng in speaking for them all. 
"— puppet, Ristuben, is consi- 
n excellent man for the li- 
of students and faculty, for 
i spent a year in Africa, studying 
s from all the great masters like 
lith. Colonel Khafadi of Libya. 
«-..m .da Amin of Uganda. Indeed, 
Ristuben plans to publicly decorate 
not only his freedom fighters . it.;. 

ihv i.HuJ I 

Earth. Gerry I 

mann and Melissa Maxwell • 

duct the service and ask a blessing for 

these brave men, who have labored so 

long to free us all. 

he has 


CLC Mourns Troll 

By Thomas Griego 

"Thursday, March 17, 1977 is a day 
that will go down in the a nnal s of his- 
tory," sobbed Dr. J.T. Ledbetter of 
the English Department, as he con- 
cluded his eulogy for the de-Funked 
Troll. "He was an eye-sore, a nuisance, 

a rotter, and a bloody pain in the ! 

Yet, despite all of his faults, he gave 
"•'I school a reason for being, some- 

e agai 

lUld I 



sob. he's gone to that big sewer in the 
sky. No longer will our co-eds be for- 
ced to hang on the arms of their beaus 
whilst walking through the park to 
keep from being molested. No long- 
er will freshmen be found strewn upon 
the ground. The Troll is dead!" 

The beast died sometime in the ear- 
ly a.m. of the seventeenth. He was 
found lying by the CLC fountain by 
Theodore Enke, a CLC junior, who 
was recuperating from early St. Pat- 
rick's Day festivities. Explaining the 
events of the discovery, Enke said, 
"I was sick in the fountain when I 
smelled this gross odor, which was 
pretty difficult for me to do in the 
first place considering how sick I 
was. I crawled around the fountain. 
1 would have walked if I could have! 
but I couldn't so I crawled, and 
touched this dirty, hairy thing lying 
in the grass. At first 1 thought it 
might have been Frank Acosta, we 
were both at the same party, and we 
both got sick at about the same time. ru 
llMiillill[ffliiiimmiiiini.j < ..i ' ' I— WW IBBWBUMBBI 

Boy, Mark Mathews can sure throw 
some party! Lots of booze and wo- 
men. Well, anyway, (his thing wasn't 
dressed well enough to be Frank, so 
it had to be the troll! f screamed my 
most blood chilling scream and (hen 
called (he smokies." 

The coroner performed an autopsy 
on the corpse and determined the 
cause of death to be "severe Ristu- 
benlitis", a deadly disease which cor- 
rodes the rnind, eventually destroy- 
ing the imagination and one's ability 
to think for one's self. 

Burial for the Troll was held at the 
old drain pipe, formerly the Troll's 
habi(at. The service was conducted 
by Rev. "Hell. Fire, and Sandstone" 
Swanson, with the eulogy by Dr. 
Ledbetter. The corpse was given last 
rites by six of the Troll's favorite 
flower girls, who were dressed in 

black satin with matching lace veil: 
and black boots. The eight pall-bear 
ers were, in order: Pres. Mark Math, 
ews, Dean Ristuben, Dr. Theodore 
Labrenz, Dr. Theodore Eckman Dr 
JT. Ledbetter, Dr. Steven Sharp, 
Thomas Griego, and Theodore Enke 

The post-funeral activities included 
square-dancing to old Bob Wills rec- 
ords, the Troll's favorites; the read- 
ing of raunchy poems; and the con- 
sumption of punch and cookies, pro- 
vided free of charge by the cafeteria 
The day ended with the mourners 
running amuck in the lilac bushes. 

morning the body 
ui e*pireo airector of financial aid. 
Charles Brown, was found prone on 
the sidewalk helow the administration 
building, it looks like it was just too 
much for him", a spokesman from the 
financial aid depart men ( said. "He 
found out last night that we had to 
terminate his loan and remove his 
Pederson Merit Scholarship". 

Reporters questioned another 
member of the office who said/it 
Was just the straw that broke the 
Camel's back. Lasi week we had to 

PCS made life unbearable for Chuck 
Due to an increase of SIS0.00 per 
year in his father's salary. Charlie 
would no longer have been able to 



of '77-*78. 


red for the 

ing. Brown was told 1 
to complete 60 more 
all the credits which % 
fer from his two < 

S3.65 for 

ily be allowed to earn 
e whole school year in 
nis on-campus job, and now 
this". It appears (hat this, added to 
the additional information gathered 
from an anonymous spokesman from 

Mil) |Jiri| L j>, Ulll tmpvttcT could 
ascertain. Charlies last words, found 
m a note left attached lo his blue 
form . were. "1 never thought this 
would happen to me. When they 
took away my Pederson Merit, I knew 

On-Campus Carnival? 

By Gary Enke 

recently been learned thai 
s C.V.D. celebration will be 

this ,__ 

held right 

adminslration has rented the facilities 

lo the C.V.D. committee. That means 

'his school will be turned into a 


John Olsen, spokesmen for the 

adminstration, says that alot 
of thought has gone this 
decision. " It will benefit both 
students and faculty. The students can 
now stay on campus to have a good 
time and the faculty will receive extra 

income running the rides." This may 
be true, but it is suspected that the 
The main attraction, the carnival, 
will be held in the parking lot by the 
adminstration building. It will include 
a House of Horrors set up in the 
registration office and a ton house 
in the offices above. The rodeo will be 
held in the new volleyball pit. "Maybe 
that's why it was put up so fast" 
said Robert Stanford. 

Most of the students and faculty 
were glad to hear the news. The 
faculity needs the money, and the 
students need a break before finals. 

The Winner 
is a Loser 

By Jeff Bargmann 

Much to the surprise of everyone 
involved, Tom Harris, math major, 
'ried to spend the money he won 
from the recent Las Vegas Night 
which was held in the cafeteria. 
Harris' winnings totalled about 
530.000 from his night of gambling 
and dancing. He was, however, un- 
aware that the money was not real. 

Harris tried to spend the monet 
at a local store and became mildly 
frustrated when he found his winnings 

Asked about, he commented,"! 
really looked 

; told 

I knew 

The money Harris used was normal- 
ly the school's monopoly money. It 
was returned to the school the follow- 
ing day. none the worse. In con- 
trast, Tom Harris will never be (he 
same. The money he thought was 
his, he couldn't spend! 


kin csmen echo 

They Ate Their 
Way To Oblivion 

did these (wo small, frail, undernour- 
ished females finish fur ahead of some 
of the other avid stomachs of sortie 
males well known for ihier capacity to 
eat, but they also were so starved that 
(hey ate ihier plaslic spoons and bowls 

What a sight Tom Kirkpatrick, in 
(he last half hour of the competition 
could barely keep up with (he champ: 
ice cream on his nose, ice cream 
dripping from his chin, as he wore a 
Neopolitan moustache! Tom s(i|J 
could not get enough; he licked his 
bowl and spoon clean, all 12 bowls! 

CLC Talent 
Spills Forth 

By Jeff Bargmai 

for this 


And (he. 

the hour and a half 
over. " Walley" the wall- 
ream eating champion, 
to the foosball (able and 
What's for dinner?"Oh 

By Cynthia Sistek 

Mark "Walley" O' Conner won (he 
(rough of (he year award al Wednes- 
day night's All You Could Cram In'" 
ice cream eaiiiig cont 
was held in The Barn from 9:00 to 
I0:oo p.m., March 22nd, " Walley" 
shoveled in 14. yes folks, I<1 bawls of 

talent show were a (otal su 
many sludents and faculty members 
participaung. One highlight of the 
try-ouis was Elvis " Ray " Presley 
performing one of his infamous shows 
just as Ray does ii.doing Elvis songs 
and shaking his hips lo many 
swooning girls in (he audience. 

A surprise audition was by Andy 
Smith and Gertrude Magilliguli, who, I 
(hink, impersonated Richard Pryor 
and George Carlin. They sang the song 
- Car Wash " to undoubtedly 
commerale the opening of the new car 
wash ramp. Maybe someone should 
write a movie about it. 

The best student performance was 
hy Tim Hump, a ventriloquist who 
I Did l( My Way ", while 
standing on his head drinking (wo 
glasses of milk, all a( ih 
Maybe someday whe 
Hollywood, we at CLC 
that we knew him (hen 
All in all the 


scrumptious ice cream, eating i( all as 
if i( were a snack! Dressed in overalls, 
"Walley" looked great with a shovel 
in his hand, scooping the soft stuff up 
till (he las( seconds of (he contest; still 

leaving the contest wiyh a half-empty 


Among the second and third place 

piglets were two small females. Robin 

Tabor ate 13 bowls of 

Shirley Thirlle ate 12 bowls. Not only 

Graduation Requirements 
Strike Out Again 

By Jeanette Minnich 

It has become a matter of great 
-j lo the Dean' of the college 
■nd the Academic Standards Comm- 
ittee (hat only a handful of the .tud- 
en is expecting to graduate this year 

within the 

the req 

udine the 


n page 38 

will be summoned 
few days to discuss 
i that (hey are lack- 
ing. For the purpose of clarifying 
these oft ignored gradui " 
requisites, (his article wjll , 
need of (he undergraduad 
as found in the fine print < 
of (he student handbook 
I. All students are expected to par. 
licipate in the Freshmen Class Play 
while attending CLC for the first year 
Since (his eveni is usually held off- 
campus, many freshmen (read (heir 
rosy path in blissful ignorance of (his 
most imporlant class function Any 
siudeni who does no( play some role 
in (his produc(ion will be required to 
lake pari in the annual Gala Extra- 
vaganza -that is held in the cafeteria. 
i. All freshmen are expected to audi- 
(ion for (he All-College Choir. aUend 
Wednesday nigh( recilal class, and (ake 
privale or class voice lessons unless 
specifically excused from these func- 
tions by Dr. Zimmerman or a nose- 
ear-'hroa( specialist, 

i. Incoming sludents who fail the 
Freshmen English Exam, or gel be- 
low a "C" in any of .he core writing 
classes will automatically be sched- 
uled for Dr. Ledbelter's Journalism 
class with the purpose of challenging 
the ECHO editors to more comprehen 



4. Any student qualifying for Hun 
Tui must be able to answer corr 
ectly the following multiple clioitt 

Q- What is the definition of H 

A. The name of the musical sou 
an Egyptian king. 

B. A perversion of the British , 

t that i 

C. The 

plies the quest for Truth 

capital "T"; that reflects (he no- 
bilily of (he man who emerged 
from the cave, saw the light, and 
returned to (ell his comrades 
though it meant sacrificing his life; 
the memorial established to pre- 
serve for pos(eri(y (he glory of O(lo 
Hintze; and the proof absolute that 
everything is all for the best and 
couldn't possibly be any -better, 
D. All of (he above. 
I. Those sludents who are majoring 
in "Undeclared" are advised to make 
some public uudeclaration. preferably 
deleting the expletives. They are ip. 



plores the job possibilit 
chosen field. Those who do noi attend 
Ihe seminar will have (o change (heir 
major to "Unemployed". 
2. During the course of a student's 
year, he or she must arrange a time 
with Dennis Bryanl when he/she can 
be quizzed on the history, develop, 
meni. strategic importance, and ingre- 
dients of the sophomore sundae 

I . All third year students wi?? be given 
a personality inventory al (he beginn- 
ing of the school year. On (he basis of 
their (esi results they will be assigned 
to specific (eachers for personal at tent- 
foil ThC assignrnenIS wiil be made as 
Radical right-wingers-Dr. Lenny Smith 
Radical eft-wmgers-an« A.J Professor 
Sheltered & Idealis.ic-Dr. Steepee 
Convendonal-Miss Renick P 

Tea-iotatlers-Don Haskell 

Mule chauvinists-Ms. Robins 

Pragmatic-Dr. Schwartz 

UnenUghtened-Dr. Kuethe 

2 furifdn who have any kind of public 

:,v4 I 



Senior Class Sucker 


Financial Aid Usurer 

Commissioner of Pub and Grub 


Commissioner of MacMillan 

Senior Seleclor of Grade B Movies 

Lord High Execuiioner 

I- Any students who have survived the 
preceedmg three years have earned teh- 
title Serendipitous. However, ihe reg- 
istrar's records mus. show thai ihe 
student has accumulaled at least 22 
unils of extra-curricular aciiviites. 
These units are distributed totally un- 
prejudiced and in an arbitrary manner 
with the largest number of uni(s(8) 
going lo those people who have ach- 
ieved (he almost impossible goal, that 
of finding anyone on campus (o go out 
on a date with. 

2. The final, and most 

quirement is to hood 

boozle. or bribe (he regis(rar into ad- 
mitting that you have actually Inllilk-d 
alt the required requirements. If the 
student is able to do (his. he/she de- 
serves to graduate. 

challenging i 

Nose Nabs 

By Stretch 

Nalile Nose a student of Calif- 
ornia Lutheran College recently broke 
(he Worlds Unrecognized Record for 
noslnl pinching. She goi into the sport 
when she found herself with ample 
spare (ime, and warned something 

Nostril pinching can be done wilh 
any (y pe of inslrumem (hat can 
firmly pinch the insides of the nose 
(clothes pins, roach clips, mousetraps, 
etc. I. and be able lo hang in that 
position for a fair amount of lime. 
The legal weight of the object should 
be no less (han 7 3/4 oz. Wieglns must 
be attached to objects less than the 
required wieghl Nose pinching uses a 
lightwieghi. streamlined wrench lo 
pinch the iosides of her nostrils. She 
says it gives her the perfect leverage 
and equal pressure on both left and 
right nostrils. 

When Nose was asked when her 
favorite time for nostril pinching was 
she replied, " The best lime lo apply 
(he wrench to (he soft insides of (he 
lip of my nostrils is about 3:00 in the 
morning. At this hour, I find my nose 
is less sensitive, and 1 can stand it 
longer...." Nobody knows exactly how 
long Nose can pinch her nostrils, but it 
is estimated to be longer than most 
Unrecognized Records. 


It At CLC 

By Elaheh Mad jedi 

Space Case is , swden, f„„ lhe 
oon. He come lo CLC for Ihe spring 
lerm as a exchange siudeni. He is very 
excited aboui his being here " I like it 
here." he said/because everyihing is 
very differen, and funny." Then he 
added, "espically ihe people He is 
going lo finish his spring semesler 
here and finish his educalion back on 





By Jim Roush 

Since 1 have surrendered myself 



ns of immunity from prosecu- 
tion and protection by the Campus 
Security. ], Hans Saujorslaadl. will 
"ell the true slory about the Nor- 
wegian Mafia. 

It is a national organization oper- 
ating mainly out of Thousand Oaks, 
with much of its action centered al 
Cal Lu. It has hundreds of mambers 
making up four "families", each with 
a leader called the "grandfather" 
who talks with cooion balls in his 
left check. 

I myself was a hit man for the 
Schmogersborg family. My job was lo 
shoot people who told stupid Nor- 
wegian joke. 

The Mafia was responsible for 

ining Las Vegas Night even (hough 

• •• 
it was illegal. The bic job the family 
pulled was to steal Elvis Presley and 
hold hnn for ransom while replacing 
him with some family member named 
Hebel. Man. everyone was faked out. 
Even some screaming girls (hat grab- 
bed him never knew he was just a 
Norsk y, 

My biggest job for the Mob was 
when ] killed old Joey Dimbaza 
and planted him in a grave by the 
tennis courts. He'd told one too many 
jokes, that Joey. He was realty big. 
you know, they even made a movie 
about his death called "The Last 
Crave of Dimbaza". 

That's all l,m going to say until 
I see my lawyer. You can't make me 
say nothing. Leave me alone. Hey, 
wail ■< minute. Have you heard the 
one about these two Americans 
ting in a bar and one says 


By Joanne Scannell 

In light of evidence just released 
homework should be abolished im 
mediately! College students must be 
released from the tedium of school 
work so as to more fully enjoy the 
social opportunities of the adull 

By abolishing (he malady of home- 
work, faculty members well be free 
to devote their energies to those 
activities nearest their hearts. Our 
time on earth is short. Let us make 


of i 

Echoing Another 
Rumor? rumor? 

By Paulette Peters 

Did you hear the rumor (hat no one 
reads the well- known newspaper 
THE ECHO? On hearing such n rumor, 
I , Paulette Hamilton, ace news 
reporter, picked at random three 
people 10 comment on (he rumor. 
William ( Bill I Flunk. Jerry Lelander. 
and Dr.Ledbeller were all happy to 

When asked" What do you feel is 
(he cause for such a rumor?" Flunk 
replied, "The root of the problem sits 
in the editorial section of the paper." 
Raising both hands like a bird ready lo 
lake flight , Flunk preached on and on 
about the down-fall of the Echo, 
finally ending .with [he commenl," 
Whai the paper needs is more com- 
ment," What the paper needs is more 
rom the editor printed." 

To this. Leiander simply replied. 
"hog Wash". 

A different response came from the 
English office. Dr. Ledbeller jusi 
sat on the corner of his desk like a 
hobbit on a cold winter day. and 
muttered obscenities about bud 
poetry and kiddy liter. 

By Joanne Scannell 

In light of evidence jusi released. 
homework should be abolished im- 
mediately! College students must be 
released from the tedium of school 
work so as lo more fully enjoy the 
social opportunities of the adult 

By abolishing the malady of home- 
work, faculty members well be free 
lo devote their energies to those 
aclivities nearest their hearts. Our 
time on earth is short. Let us make 

(he : 

Of i 


What Was Your Excuse? 



How is it thai nearly 300 sludents 
itered the health office ill during 
ie week of mid-ierms? There were 


i of s 

mach aches, and headaches 

Several sludents were sighted al 
Shakey's Pizza Parlor al the "All 
You Can Eat Night". Others were 
sighied at Baskin-Robbtn's eaiing 
triple sundaes. Some were seen at 
Foster's Donuts eating sweet rolls 
and drinking never-ending cups of 

Did the people spoi ted at the 
"Pub and Grub" ihe previous weekend 
wake up with incessant headaches be- 
fore their mid-terms on Monday morn- 
ing from the loud music or the chug-a- 
lugging contest ihey eniered on Sat- 
urday night? Was it absolutely necc- 
essary lhai one female student have 
her corns surgiacally removed the 
week of mid-terms and did one male 
student really have a hamstring muscle 
pulled in Saturday night's game? 

Who will ever know if John Smith 
Doe was really sick from the flu or 
sick from slaying up for 2 days read- 
ing the 1600 pages of history thai he 
had forgotlen to read for the lest? 

By A. D. Grub. 

Error has produced a work of art 
in Cal Lus kitchen-Mahi Loaf. This 
creation is the exotic mixture of Maht- 
mahi and meat loaf . which far surpass- 
es such delicacies as sauerkraut and 
hockey pucks. An insider commented, 
"We're not slopping here. We think 
we have excellent prospects for an 
apple sauce-mashed potato combo." 

Our on campus television crew 
is in the process of filming a culinary 
disaster film. "Treacherous Leftovers". 
In the opening scene, ihere is an out- 
break of "Legionaire's Disease", 
caused by 22 consecutive servings of 
the same batch of tapioca pudding. 
Jusi when the siudent body is 
dwindling down to a mere three dozen 
s(rong, an antidote is discovered- 
Lu Lemonade. This lemonade has 
a cleansing effect on the body, as 
does Drano on a clogged drain. 



Steepee in 

By Jeaneire Minnich 

In the spirit of "EI Conejo" Don, 
a couple of other professors are 
working lo bring together the college 
and the community. Dr. Jonathan 
Steepee and Dr. Fred Bowman are 
currently in training for (lie Olym- 
pics marathon event Each morning 
these two dedicalcd athletes are out 
before dawn, running around the out- 
skirls of the Conejo Valley. Before 
their morning trek is over, (hey know 
if fog is rolling over the Camarillo 
grade, and if anyones drained the pond 
that is better known as V" " 

Dr. Steepee claim* that hi- 

lion com while I was working on mj 
Ph.D. There's nothing like doing i 
Doctorate thesis to make you want te 
broaden your horizens. Runninj 
clears my head and helps keep me in 
[ip-top form." 

Dr. Bowman claims that it was 
his dedic 
irst f 

"Running helps develop your dia- 
phragm and encourages greater breath 
control!", he said. "Also, my girl- 
friend felt thai I was depriving the 
world of some great speeches by deli- 
vering them only to her. In fact, 
I distinctively remember her telling 
me "if you're going to start one 
more monologue, then you'd better 
go outside." 

Actually, the dynamic duo plan to 
enter the Olympics anonymously 
"We feel that it might be too demora- 
lizing for the oilier competitors if ihey 
knew that they were up against mem- 
bers of the Academea," said Dr. Stee- 

Boxers knockout foe 

By Mark E. Hall 

CLC's boxing team, "Schmucks and 
Shakers", performed miserably well in 
the KINGSMEN ECHO Weekly Co- 
lege Championships held April 1, 
1977. All weight classes were includ- 
ed: from Ben Cay lightweight to the 
heavyweighl breathing class. 

The school's favorite, heavyweighl 
"Jabber Jaws" Bonzo Vorksburger, 
KO'd Fresno's "Low Blow" Lucius 
Mucus in the fifteenth round by in- 
toxicating the challenger with his 
fast Boston Bump Shuffle and using 
flurries of rabbit punches and sporad- 
ic left upper cuts. 

The first fourteen rounds, Vorks- 
burger used as a warm up session 
using rope-a-dope and kidney punch- 
es as Mucus made unsuccessful low 
blows and made cover-ups like a kick- 
All other members of the team 
came out on top as winners in their 

Dulger "Dip" Dan forth -3 20 lbs. 
light heavyweighl. 

Dixie "Pickle" Pickering- S40 lbs. 
Ben Gay lightweight 

At the winners reception party in 
Cal Lugi Cuisine Muckey retorled. 
"Ah is duh greatest." Whereupon, 
Parrot smashed the living +!?<i? 1 * out 
of the six year freshman. However, 
both are laid up in Los Robles Hos- 
pital because Parrot's mother broke 
both of (heir legs. Yes. Mother Parrot 
is the 68 year old Ladies Boxing 
Champion of de World. 

Her comment. "Ah is duh sweet- 
est." So who's going to argue. 

Body building 

By jo 


Something new has developed in 
the CLC weight room. It is fhe most 
recent innovation, and most enjoyable 
to hit the body building scene in 
years. Instead of hard, cold weights. 
CLC athletes are busily hoisting soft, 
warm weights of ihe female persua- 

eight lifting 

That's right! Th« 
world has discovered \ 
tic rise in weight room use has been 
noted since women are now standard 
equipment. Everyone is very busily 
building up his or her body. 

Weight lifting anyone? 

Record Smashed 

By Jeaneatte Minnich 



phenomen is occuring. Members 
from all the sports teams are breaking 
records in a number of events. These 
outstanding athletes have been inter- 
viewed to learn the secrets of (heir 
startling success. 


Don Weeks, high-jumping star 
recently jumped an unbelievable 16 
feel. Weeks attributed his improve- 
ment to "a steady diet of herculcs 
(lips, inhaling bee pollen, and an in- 
novative use of i he gymnastic team's 

Brad Reed has overqualified for 
Nationals in the triple jump. With a 
graceful hop, skip, and jump, this 
young man covered a distance of 75 
feet. Unfortunately, the National 
Committee will not let him compete at 
the Tournament, which is being held 
at Niagra Falls this year, because the 
track field is adjacent to the Falls 
and anyone jumping more than 50 
feet cannot be insured against water 

Lavannes Rose has broken the 
sound barrier in the 100 yard dash, 
but he, too is experiencing difficulties 
in qualifying for Nationals. He said 
"the major problem is that when 1 
go my maximum speed, the timers 

(he course six times before I can gel 
anyone to notice me, and that hurts 
my lime a little." 

Jeff Kennedy, CLC's hurdler, 
finds his event is a little confusing. 
He commented, "I can't under- 
stand why the officials gel so up- 
set when I take two hurdles a( a lime. 
To me. expediency is ihe name of the 


Wonder Woman Linda Shields is 
now playing under a handicap. When 
she was able to shool peas through 
the basket from clear across the 
court, competing learns insisted that 
she noi be allowed to play without a 
blindfold. Linda, duly masked is 
making blind shots wj(h stunning 
accuracy. She feels (hat her body 
learned to compensate because she 
now can hear the net nulling in the 
breeze and shoots accordingly. 

Marie Ellen Watson has her own 
method for playing good basketball. 
Says Ms. Watson, "I usually hum arias 
from Carmen' as I play. I find lhaf it 
keeps me in rhythm, and if I iry a 
lay-up shot when I gel to a high 
note, I can usually just dunk lhat 
ball in." 


Steve Trumbauer has given an edge 
to his power packed batting. He has 
been practicing all year by batting 
around his roomates. He proudly 
described his newest strategy "If 
I don't like a pitchers style I lei him 
give me a couple of strikes, then I 
drop my bat and hit the ball with 
my fist. Surprise is the essence of 
attack. I always say." 

Jefr Wolff has a fail proof system 
for pitching no-hitters. He suffers 
from a stigmatism, so when he wants 
the ball perfectly placed, he merely 
aims for the batters head. It works 


The outstanding team this year be- 
longs to John Whitney. This group of 
fancy players devised a unique stra- 
tegy for breaking records. Accord- 
ing to the captain. "We simply 
psyched everyone out. We let them 
think we're unbeatable and ihen 
WHAM! We fooled them." 



Ores wings clipped 

By Monica Bielke 

The Dunedain College Eagle's won 
against Ihe Saruman University Ores 
last night with an outstanding score 
of 150-65. The game was played on 
(he Eagle's hardwood and rounded 
off a 23-3 season for Dunedain Coll- 

The game got off lo a slow start 
with the Ores taking (he jump ball 
down court into ihe popcorn machine 
and slam-dunking for the first basket 
of (he game. For the rest of the half 
(he two teams traded shots until 
Ihe last minute of the half when 
number 13, Ore captain Shagrat 
Uruk-hai, fouled Eagle forward Oslo- 
her Anarion. The call was charging 
bu( the Sauman Universitv team 
protested it loudly, saying it had 
been Ihe Eagle's faul(. Not until the 

referee threatened (hem with a tech- 
nical foul did (he jeering from the 
Ore bench subside. At the end of the 
first half ihe score was 76-45. 

At the start of the second half 

players sliding on the wood. This 
brought the Ores to Ihe charity 
line for two, boih of which they 
missed. "The Arm" grabbed the 
rebound and (urned (he incident 
into the turning point of the game. 
From then on, the Eagle's dominated 
Ihe cour( with "Tollman" Tarcil 
Arnor, ihe king of baskel-stuffing 
breaking (he M.E.C.B.A.* record 
for mill, i, In., | | ,, , ,,, a L , lim 

•Middle-Earih College Basketball 




I I 


ited. Flip ( 

uincis himself 
together and continues smiling, bui he 
is soon under siege again. This lime it 
is nasty (Crunch's nasty dog, Kruel. As 
Kruel [ears Flip to die ground he con- 
tinues io lough heartily. 

i removed Faithful Flip from 
nb and instead of releasing him, 
ced him in an abandoned re- 
or and closed the door. 

All seemed lost, but Flip's ever 
faithful girlfriend had not given up 
the search for her lover. Chrissy Good 
had searched everywhere and was 
about to give up when she passed the 
abandoned refrigerator. She thought ii - 
was worth one last try, so she opened 
the door. Hysterically she pulled and 
pulled to remove an almost frozen 

Flip was almost dead but his ever- 
lasting smile told Chrissy that he was 
going to live. And he did. Soon nasiy 
k inn, h and Kruel were banished, and 
Faithful Flip waved a gentle goodbye 
and continued to smile the rest of his 

By Jerry Lenander 

This is the heart rending story f 
the plight of one of CLC'i mos , 
lovable characters. Faithful Flip Was 
an all around good guy. He » u fo ,. 
ever smiling and always went out of 
his way io help those who w ere no( 
as good as him. Despite all Ihete out- 
standing features, Flip was coiutant- 
ly beina picked on by acampmbully. 

As we pick up the action, W( We 
Flip mciing in a campus trim tan 
trying to avoid meeting up W j, n 
the meanest of all bullies. Kraig 

alas, his c 

icealmeni b 

e, and everyone's friend, Flip, 
being ground into the earth. 

o escape the jaws of 
ucain, and no more than begins to 

Miii ic ■*. ilii nasiy Kru nc h grabs him 

■•Ih^Iiilk lelu-J,- I nriuna^ly",!,,- ear 

was only going 20 MPH and Faithful 
Flip is once again on his merry way, 
flatter but still happy. 

Just when our friend Flip thinks 
the worst is over Ktunch once again 
nabs our triend and with fantasies of 
Edgar Allen Poe dancing in his evil 

mind, Krunch buries an ever-smiling 




To: All Personnel 

Subject: New Sick Leave Policy 

Date: April 1, 1977 

I( has been brought lo my attention (hoi the aitendance record of (his dep mmen i 
is a disgrace to our gracious benefactor who, at your own request, has given y ou voUr 
job. Due to your lack of consideraiion for your jobs with so fine a company, M shown 
by such frequent absenteism, it has become necessary for us to revise some of our pol- 
icies. The following changes are in effect as of today: 

Sickness No Excuses. . . We will no longer accept your doctor's statement as p [00 f as 
believe that if you are able to go to the doctor, you arc able lo come to work. 

DEA THi (Other than your own). This is not an excuse- there is nothing you can do 
for them, and we are sure that someone else with a lesser position can attend to the 
arrangements, however, if the funeral can be held in the late afternoon we will be 
glad to let you off one hour early, provided that your share of the work is ahead e- 
nough to keep the job going in your absence. 

LEA VE OF ABSENCE: (For an operation) We are no longer allowing this practice. 
We wish to discourage any thoughts that you may need an operation, and we believe 
as long as you are an employee here you will need all of whatever you have md you 
should not consider having anything removed. We hired you as you are and lo have 
anything removed would certainly make you less than we bargained for. 

n) This 

vil) be accepted as 
four duty to leach s 

cuse, but we would like £ 
e else your job. 

Also, entirely 
follow the p 

s being spent in the reslroom. In the future w 
:e, those whose r 

of going in alphabetical order. For 
Will go from 8 to 8:15, "B" will go I 
lable to go at your lime, il will be necessary to wait unlil the day wh 

Director of Food Service 

/-cl /)■ 




By Jerry Lenander 

Twas the day before publication 

and all through the S. U.B. 

All the creatures were stirring 

having returned from the Pub. 

When down from the skies 

came a thundering boom. 

It was God, and he was speaking 

to Bunk in the ECHO room. 


No response came from the frantic 
body of (he editor of the Kingsmen 

GOD-PHIL BUNK!!! Listen lo me!!! 

GOD- Listen Bunk! This is the Lord 
God Almighty! 

BUNK-Don'l bother me, I told you 
1 don't have time to listen to you. I'm 
having trouble with the publisher of 
this paper. 

the publisher of 

GOD- Bunk! 

There is a pause as Bunk searches the 
room for something lo ground him- 
self in cose of an electrical storm. 

BUNK-Alright. alright, I've got two 
minutes I can give you. Starting now. 
(Looks at watch). 

GOD— Bunk, my boy. why are you in 
such a hurry all the time? 

BUNK- Well God, its like this. Do 
you realize how hard it is to run a pa- 
per as efficiently as I do? And on top 
of all that, I have to worry about 
speaking to world issues! Il all takes 

GOD-Yes, I've read some of your a 
tides. (Chuckles), They do seem r 
liter long! 

BUNK- Yes, I was destined for great- 
er things . . . 

GOD-Watch out Ben Bradlee!!! 

BUNK-Cute. God, very cute!!! Well. 
I have to be going. There's many a 
muck that has to be raked you know. 

GOD-Thank you so much for your 
time Bunk. And give my regards to 

BUNK-Sure thing God, be seeing 

As God returns to heaven and Bunk 
returns to work, the sound of angelic 
laughter can be heard sifting down 
throush the clouds. 

BUNK- Thank you. 1 really feel an 
obligation lo the morons on this cam- 
pus. Why, do you realize that if I 
hadn't cleared up the record, every- 
body would still think Idi Amin is 
a bad guy! Is that unbelievable? 

GOD- Yes, unbelievable!! 1 . 

BUNK- And Newsweek in April 1, 
1909 edition seems to agree wilh 
me. They said, and I agree, lhat 
there are many issues which go un- 
tainted by yellow journalism. 

GOD- Yes. but from what I've heard 
you are doing your pari. Have you had 
any specific problems or complaints 
so far? 

BUNK- Well, nothing to get upset 
over. Some people are mad that we 
don't cover more campus news, but 
I just tell them to " go to ihe devil" 
if you'll excuse my phrasing. 

GOD-Yes, sure. Why is it tnat you 

BUNK-God, listen to me. When 
there are so many things happening 
in the world, like hunger, starvation, 
political scandal, and of course the 
damnation of good people such as 
Idi Amin, how can I worry about 
and waste time on such menial issues 
i (he complete control of a campus 

by i 


faculty feels, the contii 
to lower grades of studc 
winner of the Cai Lu Trot 

GOD— I guess some people just don't 
have the insight that you do. 

ECHO Staff 
























The Official Newspaper of the 

Associated Students— California Lutheran College 

Vol. XVI No. 8 


March 23, I""" JL. ^ 1^^^" JlMMS^^kftMt'.A. M ^^>— ^^1 


By Micliaela Crawford 

The view of hills surrounding 
ihe CLC campus may he perman- 
ently altered when a 31.76 acre 
parcel is sold, It is al ihe north of 
the college, toward the bluffs, and 
is bordered by CLC properly on 
die south and east. 

The land is up for sale by Ava- 
Ion Really in Oxnard. It is zoned 
RE 1 Acre which, in Thousand 
Oaks, is mainly a holding zone. It 
will probably be rezoned after the 

s oblai 


The least amount of residential 
housing would be buili if the land 
were re/oned HPD. This zoning 
indicates hillside areas of an aver- 
age I0K slope. According lo 
Thousand Oaks planning advisor, 
Larry Marquardl, the new zoning 
would designate certain require- 
ments for housing units and street 
width. The smallest number of 
houses would be two units per 

To i 



■ pop- 

illations the school dislri 
projected school site near the 
CLC properly line. This land is 
not definitely for elementary 
school use bill ihe school district 
would he notified when contract 
bidding began. 

When lite land is developed, 
CLC will be in the center or ex- 
tensive housing units with their 
concomitant schools and popula- 

to nerve 
on board 

Di, Mark A. Mathews, Presi- 
dent of California Lutheran Col- 
lege, has been elected lo serve for 
one year (until May 31, 1978) on 
the Board of the Southwest Re- 
gional Laboratory for Educational 
Research Development. 

The SWRL Educational Re- 
search and Development Laboia- 
lory is located in Los Alamitos 
and offers a service lo the schools 
of the nation through its program- 
matic research and development. 



oh., h,o..i 

ies located throughout the United 
Stales and their work is funded 
mainly by the National Institute 
of Education, the research arm of 
Ihe Department of Health. Educ- 
ation, and Welfare. 

They perform research services 
for (he State Department of Ed- 
ucation and also do contract work 
on specific problems for colleges 



Campus administrators are us- 
ing the recent example of a fire in 
the dormitories lo stress sludeni 
safety measures on campus 

The fire in room 234 of Peder- 
son Hall occured March 17. The 
girls sleeping in the room were a- 
wakencd by the smell of smoke lo 
find a smoldering fire in the from 
room, caused by a glass plant ro- 
oter. The rooier had been used to 
slart plains in water and was sitt- 
ing on the front-room windowsill 
where early morning light magni- 
fied by Ihe glass burned a piece of 
curtain a foot long and three 
inches wide before the fire was 
discovered. No injuries were re- 
ported, and (he damage was nol 
extensive, but the potential ha- 
zard was serious, officials said. 

Students are urged not (o place 
any objects capable of heat-magni- 
fication in areas exposed lo in- 
tense sunlight. 


Applications are now be- 
ing taken lor the Talent 
Show. Pick up yours in the 
commons (upper cafeteria). 


By Reggie Gee 

There is an old 
each life a little r 
Don't let it worr\ 
the sun will shine 
1-acf Perhaps. F 
tionable. Especial!' 
CLC students, wri 

Mil, , 


i ray of sunshine in 
the form of Torin Thatcher and 
his dramatic readings performed 
on the evening of March 9th. at 
ft Is pin in Nygreen-1. hefore a 
crowd of CLC students, parents, 
teachers, and high schoolers. 

Thatcher, who is probably 
one of the best Shakepearcan 
performers of our present day. 
read a collection of twenty or 
more dramatic readings, includ- 
ing "Hippopotimus" by T.S. 
Elliot. -Othello-, "Macbeth" 
and "Hamlet" by William Shake- 
speare, "Major Barbara " by 
Robert Shaw and several other 

theatre appearing in "Macbeth," 
"Hamlet," "Edward My San," 
"The Critic" and many more, is 
recognized for his appearance in 
movies and television scries such 
as, "The Robe, " "Mutiny on the 
Bounty, " and "Star Tek. " 

When asked his feelings about 
live drama in contrast lo movies 
and television. Thatcher offered, 
"Movies are not as rewarding as 
theatre Today I only wish there 
was more enthusiasm to living 



ting and 

ined both 



Torin Thatcher presented 
readings on March 9. 

program of selected dramatic 

Photo By jerry Lenander 

William Blake. 

son. Robert Browning, and C.S 


Now residing in retirement a 
few miles from Thousand Oaks, 
Thatcher, who for nearly five 
decades has contributed to living 

Immigrant followup 


By Michaela Crawford 

On December 14. 1976. the ECHO printed an artic- 
le on illegal aliens which inferred that college depart 
mems were deliberately luring individuals that were 
not legally in California. It also stated thai college of- 
ficials were attempting lo evade questions on the sub- 
ject. A follow-up investigation answered many of these 

The Maintenance Department of CLC does hire 
Mexican immigrants to work in some of the divisions 
of the department: which are grounds, maintenance 
and security. According lo Wall Miller, head of the de- 
partment, they do nol employ any persons presently 
in the US illegally. They all have US government sane- 
lion. Dean Buchanan's policy insists that all school 
employees have the proper identification papers. When 
Dean Buchanan was asked to elucidate on this, he said, 
"No comment since I didn'i know anything about it in 
the first place." 

The employees have all been abiding by ihe law 
since February 10. 1977, when new immigration laws 
went into effect. There is another law pending in ihe 
California legislature which would fine the employer 
of these illegal Mexican nationals. Miller feels lhal the 
college does not "want to be in thai position," 

The Mexicans employed in the US are eligible for 
Social Security if they can get a Social Security card. A 
green card signifying legal entry is necessary to obiain 
one. To receive monetary benefits ihe individual must 
have payed into (he system and worked a specified 
length of time. The immigrants are eligible for Medi- 
Cal, Medi-Care (if paying into Social Security), and 
welfare if they have worked legally in the US. Miller 
feels that their work is nol an issue. He said. "The 
Mexican immigrants are (he hardest workers 1 have." 

After ihe first ECHO article three college employ- 

(hey have hi 

ioon as you are bored. I'll stop." 
was one of ihe several humorous 
lines spoken by the actor which 
drew laughter from the audience 
before, after, and between rendi- 

As the night drew to s close 
and many offered congratula- 
tions and thanks to Mr. Thatcher 
the performance was summed up 
by many, bui no one said it bel- 
ter than Valerie Luke of Royal 
High when she concluded, "li 
was a greal performance. Just 





The seventh annual Manage- 
ment Forum will be held on [he 
California Lutheran College cam- 
pus on Thursday, March 31. be 
ginning at 4 pm. 

The Forum originated with 
President Mark A, Maihews who 
fell that an oppprtunity should be 
provided for Economic and Man- 
agement majors lo share their 
views with local business leaders 
on problems of mutual interest. 
The Community Leaders Club, 
the Conejo Volley Chamber of 
Commerce and ihe College co- 
sponsor the event. 

Small group seminars, with 
faculty and administrators serving 
as moderators, will discuss this 
years topic "Business Organiza- 
tion, A Humanizing or Dehuman- 
izing Experience." 

Following a dinner break, part- 
icipants will hear Dwight Case. 
President of RKO Radio, Los An- 
geles, and a numher of the Com- 
mittee for New Dimensions al 
CLC. deliver an address on (he 

Case has been involved in radio 
in numerous capacities during a 
29 year career ihal began as an an- 
nouncer and copywriter for sta- 
tion KXOB in Stockton in 1948 
He worked on the program side of 
radio for six years in stations in 
Stockton and Modesto before 
oving into ihe business side as a 
salesman in 1956. and the Station 
th Krak in Sac- 

theii Ins 


departments also hit 
mploy no illegal aliens. As the head 
of the Food Service. Lil Lopez slated. "I only employ 
people with a green card or proper identification." 

Another istue raised was that the immigrants were 
living in the Olson ranch house. This property is pri- 
vately owned and its owners have given permission 
for the house to be used by some immigrants on the 
understanding that the inhabitants will protect it from 
vandalism and maintain it. At this time no mainten- 
ance employees are living there. Mrs. Lopez also said 
that no one lilting that address is in her employ. 

The immigrants are entering ihe United Slates at 
this time in order to flee ihe Mexican government 
which has instituted a comprehensive system of land 
reform. This, coupled with extreme poverty which 
Miller characterized as "damn bad down there", causes 
many Mexican), particularly young men. to look for 
work in menill jobs in the US. Juarez and Miller ex- 
plained that the immigration budget has been cut 
making it more difficult (o enforce border regulations. 
Immigration authorities will only conducl raids when 
a complaint or knowledge of illegal aliens is explicit- 
ly directed to them 

The problem of illegal immigration lo the US is j 
large one (odiy since some employers utilize ihe im- 
migrants for inexpensive wages and [heir hard work- 
ing capability. At this time. CLC is not one of these 
employers Mid does not. to the knowledge of the 
department heids, employ such illegal aliens. 

vels of radio managetnen 
ten rapid. He held posit it 
ice President and General 
ger from 1961 until 1973 

Applications for positions 'p^^tetRKO General'] 
on next year's Student Pub- Los Angeles in 1973 
licatioil Staff are now being Coordinating the Busmen 

accepted. The positions open Jy"»eni Forum will be Jon ( 
are Editor of the yearbook Director of College Rel, 
(Kairos). Editor of the Echo 
and Editor of the school lit 
erary magazine "The Morn- 
ing Glory". Also open is Di- 
rector of the Photography 
Lab. If you are interested in 
any of these positions, notify 
Paul Brousseau through Doug 
Kempe. P.O. Box 2501. Mt. 
Clef or live through your ap- 
plication with Jack Ledbetter 
in the English Office. 

Also, if you would be in- 
terested in being the Chair- 
person for next year's Home- 
coming, get in touch with 
Brian Webber now. 

Car Wash 

There is now , ramp available 
for car washing just south of (he 
new maintenance building on ihe 
west end of campus. The ramp is 
open to all students and is furni- 
ished with hoses, Walt Miller, fa- 
cilities head, reported. 

Ihe ramp is made of durable 
concrete and provided with ad- 
equate drainage fot water runoff 
Miller is asking for student input 
about the new washing facility, 
and said that it enough students 
are interested , sitdsers and cha- 
mois may even eveniuall be pro- 
vided to aid in (he car Wishing! 

Eating more, enjoying less? 

Are you eating more and en- Lil Lopez makes up a plan of wi, !l 1 |' *< home." . . , 
loyinc It less 1 Roeanlk-^ ,,t the menus for th„ : I T1 ', t -ommitlee wlndi makes 

t less? Regardless of the 
size, prestige, or location of a 
college, there is one common 
denominator, campus food. Stu- 
dents nationally enjoy griping a- 
boiit the quality, quantity and 
lack of appeal of campus cuisine. 
Queried recently about ihe 
CLC food service. Lil Lopez, 
food service director, offered 
these comments, 'Throughoui 
(he years, we have learned a 
great deal about what students 
expect from (he cafeteria. We 
try to please most of the people 
but we cannot satisfy everyone's 

Li! Lopez makes up a plan of 
* for the upcoming s 
year each summer. Some varia- 
tions are added in at the semes- 
ter break so that students do not 
get bored with the same dishes 
and (he staff gels some variety in 

In giving the s[udents variety 
al each meal, waste has become 
a big problem. CLC has 750 stu- 
dents on board, but ihe cafeteria 
prepares meals each day for 
1000 students without leftover* 
Mrs. Lopez comments, "Stud- 
ents usually waste the smaller 
articles such as rolls, butter and 
sugar. They would not get away 

up the meal plans just initiated 
the procedure of the labeling of 
calories for each main dish. This 
service is good for dieting stud- 
ents, such as freshmen , who 
have a hard time figuring out the 
amount of calories in what they 
are eating. 

This same committee also 
made a change in the atmos- 
phere of the dinner hour. Now 
music is allowed during evening 
meals. The music will not be 
turned on during lunch because 
of ihe business offices upstairs. 

Paul Stefanik 
at CLC. Phota 


at CLC 

By Bill Funk 
use enough oil 

> HI) 
and a half tin 

:s around 





By Mark E. Hall 

Steve Yecklcy, a junior, organ- 
ized a fund raising cai wash to 
help cover post-operative care for 
Terry Toon of Goleta. Ms. Toon is 
a leukemia victim who will have 
to undergo major surgery. Total 
expenses for pre- operative and 
post -opera live care, fees for a 
team of four doctors, and medica- 
tion, excluding the 400 pints of 
blood, is S7S.00O. 

The car wash look place March 
13, Sunday, from noon to 430 
pm. in the parking tot befween 
(he library and Communication 

nlil have possiblv do 

Through other tund raising 
events, money for Ms Toon has 
been generated to cover the cost 
of the operation. Ycckley af- 
firmed, "The money we raised 
w ill go toward the posi-operalve 
care." How much money was rais- 
ed at Sunday's afternoon car 
wash? "Oh. about enough for one 
shot/remarked Yeckley. 

Wt at the Echo 


il flyers were sent to 

and faculty and Yecklcy 

e known in the interview, "I 

disappointed. We fell shoil OI 

y Toon passed away 
1977. Monday. Our 
and prayers are given 

■> Ms. Toon's family. 

the world. In addition, we use gas 
and coal. We waste gas and oil." 

The speaker is Paul Stefanik. a 
retired Mobil Oil Company exec- 
utive, and for the last two weeks a 
teacher in geology classes at CLC. 

Stefanik was substituting for 
Or. Edmund, who couldn't excuse 
himself from jury duly. He has 
given a number of lectures and a 
slide show based on his 43 yea'rs 
in Ihe oil business and on the 50 
plus countries he has seen. 

Born in Cleveland, Stefanik at- 
tended and graduated from Wit- 
tenberg with a bachelor of arts in 
Chemistry. He added lo his edu- 
cation witli a short stay at Charles 
University 'n Prague. Czechoslo- 
vakia, lerminated in ihe Depress- 

is influence has been fell in 

(Cont. on page 7} 


The well known authority in 
(he field of psychology, Hollo 
May, wdl lecture on the Calif- 
ornia Lutheran College campus on 
Thursday. March 24. al 8:15 pm 
in the auditorium 

The topic Of Dr May's addrevs 
will be "Paradoxes of Freedom. - ' 

Two years ago. Dr. May was 
die scheduled guest speaker at the 
annual Colloquium of Scholars, 
and suddenly became ill while 
speaking and was unable to con- 

According to Ron Kraglhorpe. 
Dean of Student Affairs. "We are 
pleased that we were able lo book 
a return engagement for Di. May, 
because so many people want 10 

Dr. May, a practicing psycho- 
analyst in New York City, ii 
widely known for many of his 
publications including Lave and 
Wilt for which he received the 
Ralph Waldo Emerson Award. In 
1972 he published Powei and In- 

A graduate of Oberlin College. 
Dr May earned his M D degree 
from Union Theological Seminary 
and Ph.D. degree form Columbia 
University in 1949. He has been 
awarded numerous honors among 
them a doctorate from ihe Uni- 
versify of Oklahoma in 1970, and 
the Distinguished Con Iribu lions 
Award from New York University 
in 1971, 

Cost of the lecture is S2 per 
person and tickets will be avail- 
able at the door the night of the 
performance. CLC IDs and Moor 
park SAC cards will he honored 
for the event. 


kingsmen echo 

March 23, 1977 

Foreign student 

Leslie Lam on the road from Hong Kong 

Rv Hlii> M.i/ltif(tl 

By tllie Madgecl 

Leslie Lam is a senior busi- 
ness major who came (o CLC 
as a freshman. She is (he middle 
child in her family Willi an older 
sister who graduated from CLC. 
also, and married last year and 
is now living in Canada. She 
has a younger brother who 
has finished school in Hong 
Kong and hopes 10 come to 

ited Si j 



CLC was in 
Leslie and he 

Iroduced to both 
r sister in Hong 

Leslie wants to go to graduate 
school and study library science 

Kong by Ame 
Cific Lutheran 

ican people. "Pa- 
College in Wash- 

'Library Science is what I really 
like to study." she says/'and 10 

iugton DC. ha 

s people in Hong 

study thai I have to go for my 

Kong who e 
people to go 
their school," 

ncourage young 
and study in 
she said. '"But 

master's degree." But Leslie 
thinks studying in the United 
States is too expensive and is 

since 1 and 
wain to go 10 
ington D.C. the 

college in Wash- 
y introduced Cal 

considering going back lo Hong 
Kong to work for awhile in or- 
der to pay education expenses 

Hong Kong is a British c 


Southeasi Chin 



thinks that 

from a country like Hong Kong 
to the United States is a chal- 
lenge becuuse of the cultural 
differences, a challenge ihe 
has enjoyed meeting. 

There are also drastic phy. 
sical differences between the 

Have documents will travel 

the east side of the Pearl R 
estuary. " is ° rock y island 
with only 32 square miles 
territory. pi" s a low promt 
lory called ihe Kowloon Peni 
sula and ihe mostly mountai 

The climate is subtropical 
and only 20 per cent of Hong 
Kong is suitable for agricul- 

Alihough education in 
Kong is neither free nor compul- 
sory, the fees are very low and 
there are numerous scholarships 
available to students. Over 70' 
per cent of all (he school age 
children are registered in either 
government or private schools. 

0- I'm planning my foreign adventure and my Iranspnrlation is ar- 
ranged: what's next? 

A. Now that you have decided where vow are going, the ne \t step is 
to gel the necessary travel documents. Described heluw are the four im- 
portant travel documents needed to insure a smooth and relatively wor- 
ry-free trip. If you don 7 already have one, first on your list should he 
the acquisition of a passport, and once your itinerary is planned, any 
necessary visas. Also basic lo any student travelers document folder 
should be an International Student Identity Cord, the most widely ret - 
ogmzed proof of full-time student status. Another basic travel docu- 
ment which is not always necessary, but good fur your own protection, 
is a World Health Organization (WHO) Card, which is a record of all 
shots and vaccinations. 

Q. Where do 1 get a passport? 

A. Applications can be obtained from must post offices. You must 
apply in person when requesting your first passport at any designated 
post oflice or at one of the following addresses In the Los Angeles 

Q. For what c 

vill I need vis» s ? 

A. Some countries such as those in western Europe do not require 

visas for visits of less than three months Other countries in Eastern 
Europe, Africa, or Asia may require visas for stays of only one day c 
for transit purposes. To be safe and avoid disappointment, 
either the particular country S tourist office or consulate, 01 

World Wide Visa Service 

13263 Ventura Boulevard 

Studio City.Ca 91604 Tel: 873-3142 

( EI Conejo 


Q. What are Ihe benefits of the Iniernational Sluden 

.' Curd'' 

U.S. Passport Agency 
World Trade Center 
350 S. Figueroa Street 
Los Angeles, Ca. 
Tel: 688-3285 

U.S. Passport Agency 

1 500 Aviation Boulevard 

Hawthorne, Ca. 

Tel: 536-6503 

A. The International Student Identity Card (ISIC) is the only inter- 
nationally recognized proof of full-time student status. For $2.50 the 
ISIC allows discounted admission to museums, theaters and concerts; 
allows one to stay in student hotels and dine in student restaurants; 
and use the extensive network of student trains, ships and charter 
flights. For more information and applications contact: 

CIEE Student Travel Services Don Hossler 

1093 Broxton Ave., No, 224 Assist. Dean of Student Affairs 
Los Angeles, Ca. Tel: 477-2069 

Q. Will I need any shots o 

vaccinaiions for my irip? 

In addition lo your application, you must provide proof of U.S. cit- 
izenship in the form of a certified birth certificate, baptismal certifi- 
cate, military commission papers, or naturalization papers; two recent 
duplicate photos between 2'/y and j" square; valid identification in 
the form of a valid driver s license, government card or witness; and a 
fee ol ■■! ■■ Youi passport ft valid for five years from the datt 01 Issue 
?"d ft "eeded for entry into most foreign countries and 
infertile U.S. Allow up to low weeks for ntoivsvna 

A. The need for vaccinations or shots depends on your general 
health, the recommendations of yout local health office, the entry 
requirements of the countries to be visited and U.S. re-entry restrict- 
ions. Necessary immunizations can bt wcorded in a World Health Or- 
ganization Card, and given by your imilx physician or; World Wide 
Immunization Center, 7060 HolWood Blvd. No. 910 Los 
Angeles. Ca. Tel: 469-6774. 

Ei Conejo' Don Bielke. 
By Monica L. Bielke 

Mr Don Bielke. health Profes- 
sor, and Basketball Coach here al 
CLC, has been nominated for 
Grand Marshall of Conejo Valley 
Days (April 23 to May I). He is 
running under the nickname of El 
Conejo Don. 

The College Relalion people 
felt it would be a good idea to gel 
CLC more involved in community 
affairs, and thought that having a 
part in CVD would be the best 
and mosi visible way of doing so. 
They discussed the possibility of 
someone on the faculty or staff 
running for Grand Marshall. 
Someone was needed that had an 
open schedule, and that had us al- 
ready publicly visible position. Ii 
was gradually narrowed down 10 
Coach Bielke. They talked aboui 
it with President Matthews, and 
then asked Bielke if he would do 
it. He agreed. 

Most of the Grand Marshall's 

events during CVD, and a lew dur- , 
ing the coming year. All ihe funds 
raised by each nominee are used 
by ihe CVD Committee for im- 
provements, and pari of them go 
towards the eventual purchase of 
a permanent sile for the annual 

The College Relations office 
really stresses studem involve- 
ment. Jon Olson. Director of Col- 
lege Relations, and business man- 
ager for El Conejo Don, urged 
'We will be planning activities 
(hat the students can get involved 
in, and we encourage students to 
plan events of their own thai in- 
volve CLC in raising money for El 
Conejo Don." 

A list of coming events will 
soon be available. One way to sup- 
port El Conejo Don and CVD is 10 
buy E| Conejo Don badges 01 
CVD bullous. The badges ar 50 
cents, and are available from 
Coach Bielke. the CVD button; 
are St. and can be obtained from 

Visit East Africa and Israel 

"An Educational Tour to Easi 
Africa and Isreal" that provides an 
over-view of the physical and cul- 
tural geography of East Africa and 
ihe Holylands. will be offered by 
ihe Office of Continuing Educa- 
tion at California Lutheran Col- 

The tour, which will run from 
June 16 to July 7. will be con- 
ducted by Mrs. Nancy Stchle a 
graduate of Wellsley College who 
has laught al Ventura and Oxnard 
Community Colleges. 

Three credits in continuing ed- 
ucation will be given for the 
Course- Geography 800 A. which 
is designed for the professional 



who sign up lor the 
our will be required to attend an 
nitial class meeting al CLC on 
une 4, from 9 am to I 2 noon. A- 
ter the lour, each student will 
ubmit a journal of the trip with 

Cost of ihe tour is S2.062 and 
includes transportation, all meals, 
delux accomodations, credits, a 
transcript and course materials. 
The class will be limited lo 20 
people, so early registration is sug- 
gested. A deposit of S2S0 is re- 
quired by May IS. 

Detailed information on (he 

the t 

The course will cover African 
culture, early man. New and Old 
Testament, Judaic culture and 
physical aspects and land forms. A- 
rrangements will he made for stu- 
dents to pursue special areas of in- 
jgh side trips and dis- 

lll, lo 

abe from the Office of Continuing 
Education, 492 -241 l,ext. 361. 

There will be an informal get 
together for those interested in 
Ihe tour al Mrs. Stehle's home at 
42 Carriage Square in Oxnard on 
March 20, and interested persons 
may contact her at 484 - 373S if 
they plan to attend. 

Equestrian Club begins formation 


1 ride 

• Whc 

, — ..„. ... J....I appreciate 
beauty and magnificence of 
nurses and the skill of their riders, 
you are invited to join the CLC 
-Equestrian Club. 

The members of the club hope- 
to form an inter-collegiaie horse- 
manship team in both Western 
and English styles and to attend 
the various college horse show 
; competitions in California. 

However, the club i 
for competitors. The 
whether competing on 
tend the horse shows a: 
atives of CLC. provide s 

the team and share and learn a- 
boui horsemanship. Ultimately. 
Jim Prazier, CLC's riding instruc- 
tor and advisor to the club, as well 
as Kelly McKinley. the club's 
chairperson, both see the club as 
an opportunity for horse lovers lo 

iling fun ; 


The club plans to attend the 
shows al Fresno University on 
March27, (which will include a 
barbeque and an overnight camp- 
out): the show al San Luis Obispo 
on April22.and ihe show at Pom 
ona on April 30. 

For information about meeting 
times and attending the shows 
call Jim Frazier at the CLC E- 
queslrian Center at 492-4117 or 
CnJI Kelly McKinley at 492-6340 

CLC chosen for NACUBO study 

California Lutheran College is 
one of nine, and the only Luther- 
an institution in the United 
Slates, chosen for a pilot study to 

manage isiitUt tonal finances 

The Study will he directed by 
NACUBO (National Association 
of Colleges and University Busi- 
ness Officers) and AGB (Associa- 
tion of Governing Boards) in u 
iwo-year projecl . funded by :j 
.S138.000 gram by the W.K. Kel- 
logg Foundation. Battle Creek, 
Michigan, with NACUBO making 
up the balance of the SI 77,000 

According to Dean Buchanan. 
Vice President for Business and 
Finance at California Lutheran 
College, the organization will sur- 
vey 100 colleges and universities 
to collect data on the financial in- 
.form a 1 ion used by governing 
t. .1.11.1-. in making policy decisions 

"This is a most important and 
useful kind of study, " Buchanan 



criticized areas by „. 
boards is that they don't know 
what's going 011 financially in in- 
stitutions, and consequently are 
hampered in effective decision 

"Trustees are uncomfortable 
with our meihodSjjf financial re- 
poriing because they are so unlike 
profit oriented statements in bus- 
iness and industry. Colleges are 
service oriented and the emphasis 
is on how funds are used rather 
than the bottom line." he pointed 

Once the information from the 
survey has been collated, the isli- 
tuiions who have been chosen for 
Ihe pilot study will "kitchen -test" 
the results wiih their governing 

"Board members will hove an 
opportunity to read directly to 
Information and possible alterna- 
tives which have been researched 
and studied." 

"What we hope will result will 

be a manual of guidelines and pro- 
cedures for 

> their 

reporting their fine 
governing boards." 

"None of us know what those 
directives will be at this point, bur 
we think that we can develop re- 
porting forms lhat board members 
will feel 'more at home with' and 
that will enable them to funciion 
more effectively," he added. 

Colleges that will work as pj] ol 
institutions to test the results will 
be Stanford University . Ohio Wes- 
leyiin University. Lawrence Uni- 
versity, Indiana Universiiy of 
Pennsyvania. Dallas County 
Community College, the Unvjer- 
sity of Alabama, the University of 
Delaware, and the University of 

Dean Buchanan serves NACU 
BO on their Board of Directors w 
one of three Western representa- 
tives. In addition to completing B 
three year term on the Board m 
that capacity, he also serves as 
Treasurer of the national group. 

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kingsmen ECHO 

Page 3 

^g od serv ice is concerned 

Waste not, 
want not 

.rid l 

of food i 
ourselves with no surplus to use i 
m «ling this need. Only as we r. 
distribute ihe existing supplies c 
food, through whatever self-sacr 


r Cliri 

bnge: "As you did it to one of 
Ihe least of these." 

One third of ihe world's child- 


Members of the senior class pose proudly in fro 

nt of their haiidiword, a handsome sand volleyball 

Pfioro by ferry Lrnander 

Senior class digs in for class gift 

By Jerry Lenander 

In a welcome break form tradi- 
tion, the senior class gifl of 1977, 
a sand volleyball court, was in- 
stalled on March 5. "I'm glad we 
were able lo give something to the 
school now,'' staled senior Sieve 
Wheatly, "something thai can be 
enjoyed by people and remem- 
bered as a gifl of our class." 

"I think it's fanlastic 
has already been install) 
claimed junior Craig Kii 
only hope we can do ll 


The volleyball c 
was suggested by sei 
Hughes, was built a 
S350. "We really o 
Walt Miller and the \ 

t, which 

senior president Bob Taylor said, 
"he rally came through with help- 
ing and planning of the courl," 

On Saturday, members of the 
senior class, under the watchful 
eye of Dr. Sladek. put the finish- 
ing (ouches on the court which is 
located on the west side of the 
pool. They dug and poured for 
most of Ihe day and then con- 
cluded with an inaugral volleyball 

There had been some contro- 
versy over placing Ihe court so 
close to classrooms and faculty of- 
fices. "We met with Walt and sev- 
eral other people and decided thai 
this was the best location." Taylor 
said. " there should be no prob- 
lem since the courl will mainly be 
used on weekends and late after- 



office almost directly across from 
the court. "I think it's a great i- 
dea," Steepee stated, "and I don't 
think there will be any problem 
with noise and distraction from 
classes ." 

A faculty-student volleyball 
game will be held on Sunday , 
March 27, at 2 pin and will be ihe 
first official use of the court. The 
senior class has become aclive this 
year as shown bv the attendance 
of the Senior Dinner held March 
13 at Pelican's Wharf. Nearly ISO 
seniors showed up to feast on 
steak, fish, and other delicacies 
and indulge in 75cenl drinks. The 
early presentation of the class girt 
is a good sign of a well run class. 

is Transfer student returns 

California is friendlier 

By Alexandra Recalde 
"Wagner College is a n 
era! college than CLC," so saj 
Teri Slotbower. Teri took th 
venturous student exchange Iri 
last year and found it to be a vet 




liberal is Wagner? 
Well, drinking is allowed, there are 
no dorm hours along with lots ol 




i ted i 

i Is- 

8 land. New York. Slothower des- 

jjj cribes it as being very wooded 

H wj(h lots of trees and having ap- 

8 proximately 3000 sludents. Un- 
„ like California. New York's drink- 
US ing age is 18 and Wagner students 
JS take advantage of it. Every Wed- 
8 nesday Wagner lias music, danc- 
H ing. drinking, and things to eat at 
m a place on campus called "Hawks- 
» nest" similar to CLC's barn. Add- 
S ing to the social fun for Wagner 
2 students there are fraternities, and 
H sororities that may be enjoyed. 
m Teri joined one of the fraterniiies 
S as a little sister. Most of the cam- 
« pus is composed of big old houses 
■ !, which Wagner has transformed in- 
H to the college's business offices. 

Tern" Slothower 

Photo By /eutictte Mimiich 

According lo Slothower, Wag- 
ner does not seem to have many 
friendly people in which case 
CLC does. Classes here at CLC 
have many more planned activities 
than are found at Wagner. What 
Wagner does have, though is a lot 
of campus clubs. One of the best 
accommodations Wagner has for 
students is its excellent transit sys- 




STUDENTS - We have a special 
price for auto insurance if you 
qualify. We may save you up 
to 50% of what you are now 
paying for insurance! 

Do you qualify? 



223 Thousand Oaks Blvd. No. 406 
Thousand Oaks, Calif. 91360 


In a highly competitive tourna- 
ment held last weekend at UCLA, 
four students from California Lu- 
theran College made it to the 
semi-finals, and two ended up 

Reggie Gee. Oceansidc fresh- 
man, rook a second place in oral 
interpretation and Mark Young, 
Sierra Vista. Arizona freshman, 
look a third place trophy in per- 

Reaching the semi-finals were 
also the dramatic duo of Jane Lee. 
Thousand Oaks junior and Maia 
Siewcnsen. Los Angeles freshman. 
According to Forensics coach, 
Greg Payne, al! four now qualify 
for the National Individual Tour- 
to be held in Washington 
r this spring. 

i especially proud of our 
," Payne said, "because 
they were competing against 
UCLA. Cal Staie-LA, Cal State 
Long Beach, all large universities 
compared loCLC." 

DC. I.i 
"] a 

lo suffer ma 
Will redult in permanent brain 
damage! Since 1968, droughts, 
floods, and poor weather has re- 
duced worldwide supplies of 
Wain, the basic food of people ev- 
erywhere. If those who can "af- 
ford" to pay higher prices con- 
linue to use food resources as if 
'hey were plentiful, there is little 
hope, and no use al all to those 
who are suffering now. 

Americans are a very produc- 
tive nation, but we arc also a very 
CONSUMING nation. As only 6% 
of the world's population we use 
40% of Ihe worlds resources. 
each American is said to generate 
1000 pounds of garbage a year, 
wilh approximately 180 of that 
being pounds of edible food 

Long-range programs of techn- 
ical development and population 
■lonirol are important to meet fu- 
ture needs, but in order to help 
We lives NOW we must begin to 
'ixpress our caring through our ac- 
tions. Recently there has been 
concern over waste in the school 
cafeteria. We in Food Services will 
be making an effort to match 
your needs with our food servings 
and will continue to try to find 
more efficient ways in which to 

Karen Tibbitts, Nutrtionist 

who e 

is up I 
i the cafetei 

i be 

Units are different al Wagner 
with a full load being considered 
18 units. Wagner's two outstand- 
ing academic majors are nursing 
and business. According to Sloth- 
ower there is really no difference 
between ihe qualily of professors 
at CLC and Wagner. Every college 
has its good professors and bad. 

The only thing that Terry had 
to adjust to was the unfriendliness 
of the people. Despite this Terry 
says I highly recommend Wagner 
lo people who want to see a dif- 
ferent lifestyle other than Calif- 
ornia. It's a fantastic experience." 
Slothower commented thai she 
liked New York but she could ne- 
ver make it her home. "I thought 
it was very interesting to leam 
(hat New Yorkers actually ido- 
lized California, I don't know ex- 
actly why." 

One thing that students must 
be warned of who are thinking a- 
bout this student exchange trip to 
Wagner, is that they should have 
plenty of money on hand because 

Learn to 
survive an 

concerned about food waste. The 
Foods Service does all they can to 
reuse food that is leftover, but 
they can do nothing about a half- 
eaten palte of food. If the servers 
g give you more than you can or 
8 want to eal. then ask for smaller 
» .imounts. 

S Some of the real waste con- 
* i.'erns are milk, butler, bread, and 
jfi sugar. It is so easy to get seconds 
jj on these items, and also so easy to 
2 he wasteful. Nonedible wastes are 
» nlso a concern of the Food Ser- 
S vice. This mainly includes the pa- 
is per products. 

2 As students we should each do 

JJ our part to eliminate the 180 
B pounds of food waste per year. 

BIt'a not going to happen overnight 
« or even in a few years, but (he 
» future should be a concern of 
K ours. If the Food Service can save 
g from non-waste maybe the food 
H prices will not continually need to 
« be raised and some of the money 
S be spent to improve the selection 
g of meals. 

By Bill Moo 

describe your own personality? What kind of, sal- 
ary are you worth? Why do you want to work for us? How would yuu 
describe the essence of success.'" No, I'm not conducting a survey; I 
just wanted to give you a small sample ot questions you may be asked 
in a job interview. It's a strange and awkward Situation for most of us, 
so let's talk about some ways of preparing. 

First of all, don't (h'(e the altitude expressed in an otherwise good 
handout on interviewing written for General Electric; "The rest of a 
student's life can depend on a 30 minute interview." The biggest prob- 
lem in an interview is being nervous and uptight, thereby not acting 
the way you normally would, and that kind of life— or— death attitude 
is bound to contribute to your anxiety. Sure, ihe interview is impor- J 
tant, but ihe world won't end if you interview poorly and don't get the 
job; there are other jobs and other interviews. 

Being relaxed and smiling will carry you quite a ways in the inter- 
view, you will help to establish rapport wilh (he interviewer as well 
as establish a positive first impression, Since studies show that the aver- 
age length of lime for a decision in an interview is from IVi to 4 min- 
utes into (he imerview, a positive first impression becomes extremely 
important. After this rapport has been established, ihere are five crit- 
ical areas on which to concentrate: 

question, "why should we hire you?", preferrably in (he early part of 
the interview; 

ponding to any "negative" areas on your application or resume; 

3) YOUR ENTHUSIASM-expressing molivalion. a willingness to 

neat and clean, dressed appropriate for position, established good 
eye contact, being relaxed, etc.; 

5) FINE POINTS OF THE INTERVIEW-firm handshake, asking 
specific questions about the job. closing with a call-back request, etc. 

Keep in mind that the interviewer is basically trying to answer 
three questions in addition to "why should we hire you?"— 

1) are you a good "scout" in the sense of being loyal, cheerful, 
kind, brave, etc.? 

2) do you gel along with other people? 

3) do you really want ihe job? 

Your chances improve if you can respond lo these issues in a subtle. 

That's the interview itself; whal about before the interview. Well, 
for starters I would say it's important to realize that the interview 
process is not a well-organized, systematic, reliable kind of process; 
it is very subjective with the interviewer's own biases being much more 
important than your own characteristics or background. (See the 
handout in the Career Center (or details.) Don t make any assumptions 
about the interview or the interviewer withour looking at those assump- 
tions very closely— (hey may or may no( be valid. Do prepare by sludy- 

rall process (thei 

■ different kinds of 

2) yourself- your skills and weaknesses, what kind of ajobdo you 
want, why should they hire you? 

3) (he company /organization- Iry lo find out as much as you can 
through ihe College Placement Annual, the Career Opportunity Index, 
Moody's, talking with employees, whatever; 

4) the interview process- utilize the 

I of the Career Cen- 


Whether or not you feel very comfortable in social situations and 
you feel you relate well to most people Ihe first lime you meet them 
(which is probably the besi indicator of how relaxed you'll be in the 
interview setting), it would probably be helpful to practice interview- 
ing with someone reoleplaying a potential employer. If you'd like, you 
can come in to see me and we'll do ihe "mock" interview on tape so 
you can hear how you sound in the situation; lhat can be very useful 
feedback. Or just come in if you'd like io talk about (he process in 
general. And remember I have two very informative handouts on inter- 
viewing available in the Career Center. Call X341 or X37I for an ap- 
pointment, or just come in and browse when you have a chance. Good 
luck on those inierviews! 


Making endsimeat 

"Other men live to eat, while I eat to live, " — Socrates 


There is a growing interest among the sludents 
there are three different vegetarian diets: The "p 
foods of animal origin. The "laeto-vegetarian" diet 
meat, poultry, or fish. The "ovo-lacto-vegelariat 
ducts and sometimes fish. 

By eating vegetarian, you can lose weight more < 
your diet. You will feel less hungry. We limply do n 
day lo stay healthy and grow normally. Today. me 
be economically feasible for most people to live ol 
portant to our health in reducing meal consumptic 
cholesterol, saluraled fats, and calories. We canno 
tacks and obesily continuing to plague our nation, bom. 
there mav come a time when each person will have to learn ._ . 
Thi.1 each oerson must determine a philosophy by which he continously elimjn 
things that are wrong for him and introduces only those ihings right for him. Socr 

in vegetarianism. Basically 
"vegan" diet excludes all 
dairy products but no eggs 
allows eggs and dairy pro- 

d have more bulk (fiber) in 
eat each and every 
s are high-priced and it may not 
a meat— rich diet. Even more im- 
is the fact that meats are high in 
ignore these facts with heart at- 
s today feel lhat 

may have 
the above staler 
There is an o 
hungrier should 
all need 

I,, ci 

far from Ihis philosophy of preventive-eating when he r 
world food crisis emerging. The fact lhat the world is growing 

. be i 

rrtcd I 

aiuaie the foods we eat. Consuming less meal will hopefully allow the 
to be able to adjust to ihe needs of the world. For to raise one pound of meal 
..„, ° Hh t to ten pounds of groin that could otherwise be used for human consump- 
on Each individual can make a start by giving up meat one or iwo limes a week. 
Then a e a few nutritional problems in vegetarian d.e.s but they are solved 
u ,t. aVt includes milk eggs, and cheese the requirements for Vitamin A. D. and 
R , 1 re mo e easi y met. Calcium is another concern satisfied by including dairy prod- 
uct in (he diet. The milk should be Vitamin D fortified and it is wise to use iodized 
i. 11 L)\ The menu should include fruits, vegetables, some whole gram or enriched 
salt as weii. ^.^ ^.^ 0iXasjona | lv „ lle should include dry cereals 

breads and cereals as ^w r foitified . D ,ied Fruits and leafy vegetables are also 

J !.,..(. ii an allemnle emree .long w.lh ihe resulir meal entrees. *>'° " 
i,e mS and indude .hem in your die,,. ^^ ^^.^ Nu , rionis , 


March 23, jo- 

Lil Lopez dishes out tongue-tantalizing chile as assistant Jerry 
Lenander surveys the competition. Photo by Bin ionticfm 

Lil Lopez at chile cook -off 

By Jerry Lenader 

"What do these gringos 
know?", Lil Lopez exclaimed, 
"What do these judges know?" 
Such was the reaction of CLC's fa- 
vorite cook afler competing in ihe 
First Annual Ventura County 
Chili Cook-Off on Sunday. March 
13, at the Conejo Valley Days 
Kick-off Picnic. 

Lopez was sponsored by ihe 
Circle-K Club of CLC and Ihe 
bubling brew took a full three 
hours to mix up. Over twenty 
groups sponsored chili experts in 
hopes of becoming Ihe king or 
queen of Conejo Chili The actual 
cooking began al noon but pre- 
parations for the booths began as 
early as 9:00 that morning. Many 
of Ihe competitors came in with a 
roar including (he Showmanship 

ty. who entered astride a two- 
humped camel which followed the 
Newbury Park High School Band. 

But the real reason for being 
there was the blending und care 
which would go into the perfect 
chili. "Chili does not need to be 
hot to be good," said Rudy Val- 
dez, the current Wotld Champion 
Chili Cook. " I use garlic, cumino, 
minced peppers, salsa and pork 
and beef in mine." 

Lil Lopez would only say that 
she used the "finest sirloin, chili 
ground." when asked the ingred- 
ients of her chili, "1 make my own 
special sauce," she explained, 
"and that's, a secret!" 

The judging began at 3:00 and 
was executed by a panel of ten ex- 
perts, including C.V. Wood, the 
president of the International 
Chili Association. When the final 
results were announced a short 
time later, Lopez was not among 
the top three. 

And what was ihe final reac- 
tion of Lopez and her assisstant, 
CLC senior Jerry Lenander? 
"What do these gringos know a- 
bout chili?!?" 

Observe the rules 


"It's not wise to violate rules until you know how to observe them. " 

T,S. Eliot 

We use punctuation, capitalization, and correct spelling to make 

our writing as readable and clear lo others as possible. These visual 

aids are integral pans of our written language, and it is important 

to know the basic rules that govern ihem. 

Punctuation clarifies meaning and gives expression to writing. Prop- 
erly used-not overused- punctuation marks help readers understand 
what is before them by seperaling or setting off words, phrases, or 
clauses. The nine main punctuaiion marks might be compared to the 
glue or nails carpenters use lo join their work. A * 
cement or lo seperate related words and phrases 
point at which one complete thought, or part of on< 
Capitalization is another visual aid to a reader's 
ital letters denoie, for instance, a proper name oi 
ning of a sentence, a line of poetry, or a quotation 
force ihe purpose of punctuation marks such as periods o 
Some accomplished poets and authors take Ihe liberty of ignoring Ihe 
rules, but most of us should not. The omission of punctuation marks 
or capitals, in non-fiction writing especially, is incorrect and an indi- 
cation of bad composition, [f you have a doubt, you can find the an- 
swer quickly by referring to a basic grammar or a book of rhetoric. 

Spelling, of course, is also vital to correct word usage. Most Eng- 
lish words are derived from Lalin or Greek words, or roots. A spell- 
ing error, therefore, might indicate carelessness or inaccurate knowledge 
of a word. If you do not understand the meaning of the prefixes un 
and in, for example, you might distort the use of a word in a sentence. 
The thought The person who beats a dog is inhuman would be in- 
correct if the word w/ihuman were used. Uncertainly about a word 
can usually be quickly resolved by referring lo a dictionary. 
"Word carpentry Is like any other hind of carpentry: you must join 
your sentences smoothly, " Anatole- France 

A sentence is a unit of thought expressed by a word or related 
words. The clearer (he senlences are and the smoother their sequence 
the more interesting they will be. You wanl to make sure that your 
reader knows what yi 

. They identify ihe 
:, begins or ends, 
understanding. Cap- 
■ title, or the begin- 

have to say about 
idea. Through ihe i 

Depending upor 

you are writing about (the subject) and what 
I (ihe predicate). Each sentence musi have a i 
>e of phrases and clauses you introduce Other 


I of del 

I prevents. 

and explanatio 

a sentence can vary in construction, li will be what gta 

fer to as a simple, compund. or complex form of sentence, Bui. what- 
ever the slyle, related words should be kepi together. Misplaced mod- 
ifiers are often the culprits in obscure wriling because il is not clear 
which word or phrase they modify. For example: The girl went walk- 
ing in the blue hat. The phrase in the blue hat should be placed afler 
the word girl, which it modifies. 

You should always keep your readers in mind and make it possible 
for them to understand you easily. Keep the verb close to the sub- 
ject. Try to avoid unnecessary words that might detract from the 
main verb or action of the sentence. Also, lake special care wiih pro- 
nouns. Place Ihem in the sentence so that it is clear lo which noun „, 
pronoun ihey refer. For example: Mary and Polly wt 
poem. Whose poem is being read? To clear up ihe 
might write: Mary was reading her poem with Polly. 

Writing is more interesting if ihe length and style of sentences vary. 
After a number of long statements, make a point of using a short 
one. Your composition will make better reading and will be neither 
boring nor overly complicated. 

A paragraph is a series of senlences that develops a unified thought. 
The lead sentence presents the topic that is to follow. Then, subse- 
quent senlences detail in logical order ils substance. The last sentence 
in a paragraph should conclude the topic. 

Sentences within a paragraph should build one upon another. A 
completed composition will have continuily and style if each sen- 
tence. and then each paragraph, is smoothly joined to the next. 

This article on "How to Build Your Writing Skills " is provided bv the 
PUBLISHERS STUDENT SERVICE and will be continued. 

reading her 
ifusion you 

Bidwell advises journalists 

Imagination is the limit 





i Crawford 
,....le. welt-groomed 
woman was speaking in a soft 
voice yel her words belied 
the demure picture as she said, 
"I've been shot at, chased ', 
caught once and rescued, and 
knocked down an embank- 
ttrordinary t a | e ;. 
of Car 

all p; 

of th 

Bidwell, assistant ciiy ediio r 
'News Chronicle" as she 
i Dr. Jack Ledbetterv 

The most important training 
to be a good reporter is noi a 
lot of journalism classes? rather. 
Bidwell stressed ihe importance 
of having a wide variety of ex- 
periences, and learning lo be an 
interesting person and finding 
oul what one doesn't know. 
It's valuable lo know where to 

To < 


■ worked a 

While Bidw 
a reporter for 

was quick to point out that 
newspaper work is nol a glamor- 
ous job a la Woodward and 
Bernsiein and ihai the pay j s 
low. However, she feels ih at a 
newspaper is fun. A person can 
be whatever he or she would 
like lo be, an "ambulance 
driver, jel fight, 
of jail 

on is the lin 
She said thai 

• g« »" lail and 
Your imagina- 

all ■ 

s seem laughable al ihe 
but Ihey make excellent 
ories. She enjoys "ju,| 
und. doing wliai i 

like and learning thai 
everyone in the world 


dividuals she encouraged learn- 
ing "people" skills and tact. 
She found a good drama class 
helped her in this area. 

For (he actual writing seg- 
ment of journalism she sugges- 
ted reading "as much as you can, 
as often as your can" including a 
wide variety of newspapers. The 
purpose of this she fell, is to learn 
what is good writing, lo pui words 
together, and develop the "poetry 
of words." 

Listening skills and patience 
are additional assets. Listening 
means hearing whal is actually 
and patience is for all the lime 
"you'll spend hanging around" 
wailing for a siory to break. 

Two other important side- 
lights are a knowledge of the 
language, "knowing whal a noun 
and a transitive verb is" as well 
as ihe alphabet, and impartial- 

ity. In her words. "The one- 
sided view serves no one. There 
is more than one way of look- 
ing ul things." so "back off 
and look al something." 

Besides being responsible for 
work when dealine time arrives 
there are additional skills like 
uotetaking, typing, some know- 
ledge of photography and how to 
use a calculator. 

"Words can * 
sions and they 
Bidwell stressed a lot of wri- 
ling practice. For college Stu- 
dents she encouraged "writing . 
home to Mom - she'll love it." 
Since gelling the job is the 
objective of a journalist, she re- 
lated her experiences of "hang- 
ing around for free," al a news- 
paper, talking lo people about 
their work and ihen, when "they 

To make il worthwhile to an 
editor lo hire a new reporter, il 
helps lo know the most about 
journalism and general subjects 
as possible. In this area ex- 
perience helps, (particularly in- 
terning programs for college stu- 
dents.) In 
will hire il 

I for the le 


bluntly, "play. 

man. Use your sex for a story 

and yell, whimper or cty. It's 

ol fair 

I be i 


She admitted thai being ■ 
oman may be a disadvantage 

the male reporters lhal follow 
men into these traditionally 
off-limits-to-women retreats. She 
also acknowledged that "before 
the days of bra burnings and 
Gloria Stienem. women were 
cute little things" to be "pat- 
ted on Ihe head." Times have 
changed and altitudes with 
but (here is still "always a man 
to help you out., of certain 

Her opening advice on journa- 

' <!.>!! 


iably ihe edile 

hearing her speak, 
Ihe reaction of (he listener was 
ihe opposite. 

Bidwell feels thai some ex- 
perience wiih journalism can 
be beneficial lo jusi about 
anyone, helping Ihem to "be 
belter parents. 

Of I 

"be able 


i and i 

parties because you"ll know 
something (about many thing. ('" 

Geology major is a world traveler 

By Ellie Madgedi 

"It was funny the way I came 
to CLC," says 21 year old James 
Roush, a senior Geology major. 
"My sister heard aboui it when 
we were in Thailand and lhal is 
how I came to CLC." 

Because of Jims father's job, 
he staried traveling before he 

ber. Although he wis bom in 
Washington DC. his parents 
took him lo France and then to 
Ethiopia. "I was just a Hude 
baby when I first went over- 
seas." he said. "1 don't renum- 
ber anything of those iwo coun- 

tries." The first place he can re- 
member is Cameroon. Africa. 
Then- was not an English school 
so Jim had to start school in a 
French school. "I learned to 
read and write French before 
English." he remembers. But Ihe 
next year when he went to a 
newly opened English school, he 
had to start in firsi grade again. 
They siayed in Africa for four 
years, then they came back to 
Ihe United States and stayed 
here for two years. The first year 
ihey lived in Pennsylvania where 
he finished fourth grade. The 
following year they moved to 

Virginia. By (his lime his latfier 
has to go lo Viel Nam and so 
Ihey weni lo Thailand to be near 
(heir fulher. During his two 
years in Thailand he finished 
sixth and seventh grade. When 
his father was assigned to Guat- 
emala, he had three months be- 
tween Ihe iwo school years 
when he took a correspondence 
course lo make up for ihe one 
year he lost when he was in first 
grade. He then fininshed ninth 
and tenth grade in Guatemala 
and ihen they re(urned lo Vir- 
ginia where he finished high 
school and came (o CLC. 

Jim ihinks (hat CLC should 
noi gel any bigger because ihe 
closeness between the sludenis 
will be desiroyed, but it is nice 
(o have ihe faculty of big col- 
leges. He also said, "The Geo- 
logy department is the best in 

dent at the university of Norlh 
Colorado and one who is living 
in Dorengo. He also has a dog 
called Scooby. 

Jim's hobbies are photo- 
graphy and sports. He plays cen- 
ter on (he Geology basketball 
learn and on CLC's soccer learn 

We caww 
Ttecoftd & 

jaPe cane 








Religious freedom 

Madalyn Murray OHair, whose efforts successfully eliminated the use 
of Bible reading and prayers from all public schools, has been granted a 
federal hearing in Washington, D.C on the subject of religion and airwaves 
by the Federal Communications Commission. This petition (Number 
2493) would ultimately pave the way to eliminate the proclamation of 
the Gospel via airways of America. She took her petitions bearing 27,000 
signatures to back her stand. 

If her attempt is successful, all Sunday worship servies currently being 
broadcast either by radio or television would cease. Many elderly people 
and sut-ins, as well as those recuperating from illness or hospital visits de- 
pend on radio and television to fulfill their worship needs every week. 

Her petition also protests ihc decision of the Astronauts to read the 
Bible as a Christian message to the World from their space craft while or- 
biting the moon in 1968. 

You can .slop her this lime. We need 1.000,000 signed letters. This 
would defeat Mrs. O' Hair and show her (here are still many Christians 
alive and well in our great country. 


Federal Communications Commission 

1919 'M' Street, N. W. 

Washington, D.C. 20036 

This petii 
velope you ti 

mber is R. M. 2493. Please put this number on the 


i Number R, M, 2493 

Federal Communications Co 
1919 'M' Street, N. W. 
Washington, D.C. 20036 

Re: Peti 


I personally appreciate and wholeheartedly support the Sunday Woi 
ship Services and many other religious programs that are broadcast ove 
radio and television Many sick, elderly people and shut-ins depend o 
radio and television to fulfill their worship needs. I urge you to see to i 
that such programming continues. 

Thank you for your consideration. 


THURSDAY, APRIL [4th from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. 


FOUR-45 minute sessions 

1 p.m.-l:4Sp.m. 
2:30 p.m.- 3:15 p.m. 

CUSSIONS. Arcs which we hope lo have represented: INSURANCE-RECREATION 

Editor, Uf e a , lhe u 

colitis i, !tds , 

' 1 "" c °'»«Umlv. „„„y 

*o»U h.n „„ C |,. nc , ,„ k 

>,*■«.», „ usc ,„ UCLA J 

it ,'r' ll,e P ,,sil i'>n of decid- 

' n i u ». . Cy Wanl '" d t v °<«-' tliem- 
«lv« 10 . ludi „ „, , 

""■ ' k "»» I'm c.pable of m.k. 

Life at the LU 



team with 

practice. 1 



have the 1 

me to prac 


much and 

study also 

Dear Editor, HELP! 

Signed, Perplexed 

1 hear what you are say- 
ing. The Cal Lu Athletics 

Department may be small 
in quantity, but not in qual- 
ity. I know many people in 
your dilemma. The best ad- 
vice I can give is to try your 
sport and studies for awhile. 
Give them a chance. If things 
don't work out at least you'll 
know that you gave it the old 
college try. 


Hebel got ' temperatures rising 9 

By |en-YLenander 

When R a y .. E | vis " Hcbe | camc 
on siaBfrSiturday night, the exub- 
erant overflow crowd did every- 
thing hut "Step on his blue suede 
shoes. Ciils rushed the stage in 
hopes of being handed a mois- 
tened scarf f rorn the neck of He- 
bel as he recreated the great 
sounds of the king of rock and 
roll. Elvis. 

The show was preluded by ex- 
cellent performances by the CLC 
stage bind, directed by George 

Carganilla and a gospel sing-along 
with J.D. Lenhardt and his All 
Star Quartet. The audience be- 
came a sea of anticipation as the 
house lights finally dimmed. Hy- 
sterical shrieks filled the air as He- 
bel. dressed in a blue sequined suit 
With typical high collar and cape 
entered to the theme of 2001. 

Hcbcl sang his way through all 
the hits and soon had theaudience 
reacting to his every gyration. "I 
have added new things to the 
show," Hebel said after the show. 

* last 

The < 

crowd was divid- 
ed among students and commun 
ity people who had heard of the 
success of last year's show. One 
young lady Irom Thousand Oaks 
who came to the show summed 
up her feelings about the show by 
saying, "It brought back some 
wonderful memories, and for a 
moment I forgot that I was 

Studying abroad 

Learning and sharing new- 
ideas, lifesiyles, and languages 
is what itudying abroad can 
mean, as those who have tried 
it will confirm. As you are form- 
ing your plans to study abroad, 
consider these questions: Do 
I want to sludy independently 
or with a group? Do I want to 
get academic credit for the cour- 
ses? How long do I 


i option for 

i take a look : 


options available for studying 

Studying abtoad independ- 
ently, while demanding a lot of 
initiative on your part, is a good 
way for your experience to ap- 
proximate that of a European 
student itid involve you with 
university life. Undergraduates 
who are lingiiiMicalh ;iiul aca- 
demical!* qualified are some- 
times aw to make arrangements 

a y^0Bf semester at a foreign 
univflsity. You will have lo 
meet the foreign admissions re- 
quirements and apply on your 

studying abroad is to take ad- 
vantage of programs offered by 
your own college or an associa- 
tion of colleges and univer- 
sities to which your school be- 
longs. Don't lose heart if your 
school doesn't offer any pro- 
grams. There are nearly 700 
other colleges and universities 
which sponsor overseas study 
programs and accept students 
from other schools. Programs 
Will differ from very American 
slyle courses to regular courses 

i life will 

vary accordingly. Either consult 
the office on campus which ad- 
vices lhe school's foreign study 
programs or see a list of the 
best programs listed in "The 
Whole World Handbook." This 
book, published by the Council 

1 lllH 

i-.d L,l 

njl tv 

-n. Get 

ich < 

demic advisor on campus to deter- 
mine if you'll be able to receive 
credil for courses laken abroad, 
and have the agreement in writing 
before you leave. Many foreign u- 
niversities also have special cour- 
ses for foreign students, which 
include classes in the language, 
history, and culture 

You c 

nroll in the: 

change (CIEE), is a siudeni 
to work, study, and travel a- 
broad. and is available for S2.95 
from CIEE at 1093 Broxton 
Avenue. Suite 224. Los Angel- 
es. 90024. 

The Institute of International 
Education (HE) gives a descrip- 
tion of alt 700 study, abroad 
programs in "U.S. College-Spon- 
sored Programs Abroad." avail- 
able for S4.50 from HE. 809 
United Nations Plaza. New York 
NY 10017. 
Check with your financial 
aids office lo see if your scholar- 
ship can be applied lo foreign 
study, or ask for information 

on scholarships available. The 
HE "Handbook on International 
Study for U.S. Nationals" at 
S7 includes scholarship and fel- 
lowship information in this 
guide to educational opportuni- 
ties abroad. HE also publishes 
annually Handbooks for Europe 
and the American republics area. 
A year studying in Europe, 
including transportation, may 
nol cost you more lhan a year 
at home. CIEE has summer, 
semester, and academic year 
long flights from Los Angeles 
from $459 to $479. For their 
charter flight brochure and free 
student travel catalog, write 
CIEE Student Travel Service. 
1093 Broxton Avenue, Suite 
224, Los Angeles, CA 90024 
Or, see Don Hossler. the assis- 
tant dean of student affairs 
on campus. 

avoids imeilLieiite with regular 
studies and will COS! lev* than a 
full year abroad. "Summer 
Study Abroad." another HE 
publication at $4. is a guide 
to about 700 summer study 
programs around the world. 
The Experiment in Interna- 
tional Living has a summer 
abroad program as well as a 
semester abroad program for col- 
lege credit which includes an in- 
dependent research project, a 
homestay with a host family 
of the country, and in-country 
travel. Write to them in the 
World Tiade Center. Suite 386. 
333 South Flower Street. Los 
Angeles. CA 90017 


Details on loci 

s and participants will be 

Huge 6 

KINcsmen ECHO 

Kingsmen nine take one, give two 

By Darvl Rupp 

On Thursday; March 10. ihe 
California Lutheran Kingsmen 
baseball team boosted their season 
reoerd lo 6^1 beating tbe Poets 
of Whitiier 5-1, bui failed t 



streak the following Saturday, 
dropping a twinbill to the South- 
ern Col Crusaders 6-4. and 3-2 on 
the Kingsmen's home diamond. 
The one for three week left the 
Kingsmen record at 6-6 overull 


pushed the CLC nine under the 
500 mark in league play with a 
2-4 record. 

i "S 

jl-*- ' 'JM 


Steve Trubauer collects one 
of two hits against Whittier. 

Photo by Jerry Lenande 
In the non-league game against 
the Poets, [he Kingsmen's des- 
ignated hitter. Steve Trumbauer, 
showed his versatility hy starting 
ihe game on the mound giving up 

three innings, Mark Ryan, the 
most consistent relief pitcher so 
far this year, took the hill to fin- 
ish the final third of the game. 
The pitching trio gave up only 
five hits, five walks, no earned 
runs, and struck out four while 
contributing to another Kingsmen 

Rich Duran started the offense 
rolling in the first inning with two 
outs reaching first base on four 
balls then advancing to second on 
Trumbaucr's crisp single to left. 
Taking advantage of the wild 
Whitiier pitcher, Steve Cinther 
loaded up the bases with a walk 
and brother Jay collected an RBI 
when he followed with a free 
trip (o first scoring Duran to give 
the Kingsmen a 1-0 lead. 

CLC picked up three more 
runs in the third inning when 
again Duran, the Sophomore sen- 
sation from Oxnard. singled to 
center then moved to second on 
Trumbaucr's second base hit of 
Ihe day in as many trips to the 
plate. Senior cenlerrielder S. Gin- 

ther. who holds the Kingsmen 

son. unleashed a two-bagger that 
plated Duran, and also placed 
Trumbauer and himself in scor- 
ing position with no outs. Then 
following a K and Hy out, Paul 
Odden. came to the plate and 
ripped a screaming line drive to 
right center (hat scored both 
Trumbauer and S. Cinther making 



favor of the 

i I. is 

n I lie ■ 

However, it was Jeff Wolff, (he 
Freshman hurler, who was cred- 
ited with the victory giving him 
his first win of the year against 
no lossesand an accumulated 
ERA of 1.80. Following Wolff's 

Whinier managed to get on the 
score board in the sixth inning, 
but Cal Lutheran came back and 

made up for it in the seventh 
when J. Ginther received his sec- 
ond ribbie of the game singling 
to score S. Ginther from third 
lo end the score a S-l Kingsmen 

The mere fact that Whittier 
compiled a team batting average 
of .15! for the day proved that 
CLC played well defensively, but 
offensively the story was some- 
what limited. The Kingsmen were 
able lo connect on nine hits in 
31 trips to Ihe plate for a team 
average of .290, but left nine 
ducks on the pond, five of whom 

Trumbaue, *as (he only Kings- 
men lo collec, | WO hits with Dur- 
an, 5. Ginther j Ginther. Odden, 
Steve Dann, and Tirn Wide, round- 
'"Bou. ,h e S .i ck department with 
one hit each, terry Holden, who 
wus a 28 6 hitler from lasl year's 
team. moved jn(o ,,, c | eJJ( j. r f 
spot and also recorded a base hit 
wilh a weilex ecu | C (i base hit bunt 
i" the second inning. J Ginther 
and Odden combined to push four 
runs across th e p | a ic, while S. Cin- 
ther knocked in the only other 
R B'»f'he BJ , m . 


L " w * left loo many men on 
base and failed to execute prop- 
erly in order | score runs," stat- 
ed Head Coach Ron Stillwcll af- 
ter ihe two game loss against the 
Southern Cal Crusaders Saturday. 
This faci was more then domi- 
nant in ihe game played earlier 
in ihe week when the Kingsmen 
left nine men on base. This stat- 
istic did come back to haunt CLC 
in both games of the doublehead- 
er (hat saw the Kingsmen nine 
leave a total of 19 men on base 
oui of the 27 who did reach the 
bags safely during the five hour 

encounter. Coach Stillwell did 
say that the Kingsmen were real- 
ly up for the game, but they com- 
mitted a few mistakes that cost 
them at least a split with the 

In (he first half of ihe dual 
contest, the Kingsmen collected a 
run in both the second and third 
innings to take a 2-0 advantage 
that lasted up till ihe lop of ihe 

The bottom of ihe second in- 
ning started when S. Ginther 
walked then took second on 
brother Jay's single to center. 
Odden plated S. Ginther to score 
the first run on a single giving 
the Kingsmen a 1-0 lead. 

The second run crossed the 
plate when Holden, who is still 
hampered by a shoulder injury 
thai he recehed earlier in the 
year, utilized his speed advanc- 
ing to first ta a base hit bunt. 
Steve Petersen singled moving 
Holden to liird followed by 
Trumbauer 1 * awWs choice fo 
score Holden. 

Walks always seem to hurt a 
pitcher, and Jim Reed, ihe Kings- 
men starling hurler, realized that 
this fact is very much true when 
he walked ihe lead-off batters in 
both the fifth and sixth innings 
oidy lo have them cross the plale 
lo tie the game ai two apiece. 
The Crusdaers took ihe lead la- 
ter in the inning 3-2. 

Southern Cal added three more 
runs in ihe lop of the ninth and 
the Kingsmen only managed to 
produce two more tallies mak- 
ing the final score 64 in favor of 

the Crusaders. 

The nightcap wisit't much bel- 
ter for the Kingsmen, who took 
a 2-1 lead in (he boltom of the 
second when Trumbauer lagged a 
fungo that cleared (he left field 
fence before Ihe lefl fielder even 
had a chance to gel his glove off 
his knee. Although Trumbauer's 
was a tough act to follow, S. Gin- 
ther tried to match the HR only 
(o come up one bag short with 
a Iriple. Brother Jay plaied Steve 
with a sacrifice fly lo center giv- 
ing Cal Lutheran a 2-1 lead. 

Tom Cluhb started on the hill 
and looked as if he would be the 
first pitcher to go the full distance 
for Ihe Kingsmen this year. Bui 
Southern Cal spoiled that notion 
when in ihe sixth inning the Cru- 
saders connected on back to back 
Homers over the right field fence 
to take the game 3-2, sweeping 
both games of the doubleheader. 

The CLC pitching staff did an 
adequate job but (lie one standout 
on the mound Saturday was re- 
lief pitcher Peie MclNtyre. who 
had noi seen any previous action 
due to eligibility conflicts. Mcln- 
tyre hurled Ihree innings striking 
out three, allowing two hits, and 
giving up no runs. 

At bat in the first game, the 
Kingsmen tagged 10 hits in 28 
tries with a team average of .357 
against the Crusaders 8 for 24 per- 
formance and a learn average of 

In the second game CLC coll- 
ected 9 hits in 32 limes at bai 
with a team average of .281. 
Southern Cal duplicated the 
Kingsmen's efforts al ihe plale 
bur did manage lo plale one more 

Kingsmen intramural basketball— 
everyone plays 

** M. tj/ Division A 

By Michaela Crawford 

The nocturnal sound of dribbling basketballs still reverberates through the gym. Who are these creatures addicted 
to the sport since varsity basketball season has passed? These devotees of basketball are the men and women thai 
comprise (he intramural squads. 

Ninety men signed up lo participate on February 7-11, The captains then attended a drafting season on February 
18 to obtain their teams. Two teams did not participate in Ihe draft, the Black Student Union and the Faculty team 
so. though allowed lo play, ihe other captains voted thai they can noi participate in the playoffs. These will" be he- 
iween the top iwo teams in each division on March 28 and 30. 
: The divisions were decided arbitrarily, each having six teams. A supplementary draft was held on March 4 when 
tixieeu more men joined ihe league. One problem wilh ihe supplementary draft was voiced by team captain Don 
Richardson. He said thai 'ihe number of captains was decided by the number of guys. Extra guys overload the 
. learns winch were supposed to have len guys each. The purpose of the league is to gel everyone lo play and with 
rive or thirteen guys al leasi seven guys are unhappy al ihe end of ihe game." To alleviate problems like this and 
: of the BSU playing, iniramural direclor, Jim Hanson, mentioned thai there is a possibility "no draft will be 
it year. Everyone will make up iheir own team." 
: Hanson also stressed thai the KBA (Kingsmen Basketball Association! is for fun. To insure this the v 
- |ay vee basketball players referee. He fell lhat "they're doing a good job. TlieyY 
Standings us die firsl round ended were: 

held i, 

ity and 


i A 

Division B 











\ ancey 





Van Horn 




win in,, 

1. Don Weeks (ctlpt.) 

2. Mark Vanland 

* :j. Tom Kirkpalrick 

Mik,, Jacoby 
Steve Nelson 


i Harrison 

Birtclt Kskridge 

Jim Hanson 
Brian » .blur 

Jllllll 1 1 1 

Chuck Rmlil 

Mark Winter 
Tim Stapel 
Dave Waschrr 
Scot Sorensou 

Chris Jonea 
Greg Range 
Chris Hoff 
Bruce hnoblorh 

Steve Ycckle) 
Cars Debuiser 
Mike Bradley 
Dave llagcn 
Mark Hagen 


e Dann 

Jack Calms 
1 in,,. Soteriou 
Carl Mortenson 

4. Tom Herhold* 

5. Don Richardson* 

Mike Gibbons 
Kent Rowe 


Richard Locherl 
Carl Mulleneaux 

Martin Dc Anda 

Eric Nussels 

Doug Kannapu 
Rick Bier 


Wen Staie 

Wayne Swanson 

Peter (rune 


t been doing too well but we'll be coming back. We may I 

a but v 

John Whitney stated that his team 
; have more fun than any other team." 
: °'he. 'cams „e having Inn wilh winning as an objective. Captain Don Weeks, in first place, said. "We're soine ,„ 
win. W, « ready for them." One challenger. Captain Mark Paulson, staled that "We're going to be No I Tins v 

: : wn," Sing to'ninj'be ',h. spot IbiVye.,'"" "" ""' W " k! ""' P '"" S ° n i0 "" »""° ,fS Te " "'"""^ «™ 
• Mark Vonlandingh.m summed up this rivalry saying, "The league is well run this year ll doesn't mailer h„» 

nlay the game as long as you be.l the cap on, of the other team. The main thing is get ou, there and have, '"h 
•-'..,' hT " ■«:»'»"l>°"-«°« "'» "'St basket and ,1.11 the rest ol the game " When asked no" he feV.'h 

' " d h » **"<■ We en,oy having Week, in firs, He Mifles mere dangerous teams Ir.nn I .kiiic o,e, ' "' 

L tnrn^Th;";ur,nS' by "" CaP ' Bi "' U ™"" "°"- "' """ k ™" >«* ■»' « -"*-** 
.This spirit of friendly rivalry manifests itself on Ihe feminine side wilh five 3x3 women's teams Hanson -., 

gin an ln,er,m tournament when locelyn Hughes. Marvie J.ynes. and Robyn Tabo, overcame Vicki Eds,, r° 
;Slolhower. and Jean Collins. In the new league the teams are: 8 ' Ten 

Ann Rosenfrld 

Debby Drain 
Caroline Sjostedt 

; l.joccjyn Hughes 

Robyn Tabor 

I I li I'uikslaft 

Michelle t onset 
Debbie Hoogard) 

' The men's Interim 3x3 tournament 
when they defeated Richaid Lochert. Ke 
Vanlandingham encouraged students 
more difficult for the women's fans. 

wilfb h ," n aken°fZ P M',',ch T"«" '""""'"'n l"' b %"" il \ bl « " u ™« '*' '»« ««" -«Ueyl»ll games fo, which si g „ „„ 
Mi, ™, , , ' " b ' e"- f °""< d '«"»• The lasl chance is co-ed softball, April 12-ls M 

-,, '""»""" de esclement. compettlion. fun, and a lillle relaxation during midterms. Or at leas, h,v 

.vide an opporlumty ,o ventilate agression. ,lle * Pro- 

2. Nancy klntr, 
Debbie JohnBon 

Karen Hoffman 

5. I is.- Everett 
Cindy Moe 
Marion Su-.-kiiul 

:nt was won by Don Weeks. Mike Jacoby. Tom Kirkpalrick, and Jim H. n 
in Leslie and Rick Yancey. n '«Km 

a "gel out there and be athletic supporters", though he admitted this *- 

fi. Mark Paul 

Mike L'ubanks 
Darvl Rupp 
DonMylcs ll.lll-.-r 

Mark Olscn 
David Stone 
Steve \r.iiiii 
Mark lloime 
Pat Ryan 
.Jim Si.-ninuins 

9. Cn-iei-ilon Van Hoi 
lias.- Thorp 
Stuart Korshavn 
Mik.- (Ugcn 
Keith Morton ' 
Craig Kinzer 
Bob Taylor 
Brent Sandburg 
Ron Green 
Donis Borks 
Mark Scott 
Frank Smith 

7. John Whitney' 

Steve Sterling 
Tom Bard 
Jody Curran 
Dan Davis 
Jim Ronsh 
Lane Blundell 
Paul Blaze 
Bob Camacho 
Tom Shackleton 

10. BSU Team 
I.avamies Rose* 
Lester Haynes 
Chris McCaskill 
Sid Grant 
Mike Bragg 
Eddie Gee 
Donovan Grant 
Noboru Flores 

8. Itiek Va 

Tom II.,,,.. 


I 1 .--lie 

Bruce McFadden 
Hrad Wright 
Steve WhtaUej 
Don Gudmunson 


r I ■„■ 

Blake Bi«by 

Jeff Shoop 

II I. ...ills Teat 
Dr Swejuon 
Dl Kolu-ks 
11,11 Moore 
Frank Montana 
Mik, Sheppard 
Roger Shoop 
Boh McAllister 
Fred Kemp 
Skip Duhlstine 

Don llov.ler 





Photo by jerry 

Bv Patii Behn 

Linda Shields, a sophomore 
biology/pre-med major, is also Ihe 
high scorer of CLC's women's bas- 
ketball learn. During the January- 
February season which saw CLC 
lake second place in league play 
with a record of 6-4. Linda scored 
a total of 171 poinls in both bas- 
kets and free throws. 

Linda played varsity basketball 
for all for years of high school, as 
well as for CLC last year. A cen- 
ter, wearing number "12," she 
was affectionately dubbed "Won- 
der Woman'' by her teammates. 
Her highest lotal was against 
Weslmonl when she scored nine 
baskets and seven free throws for 
a lotal 25 poinls. 

The women's basketball learn 
started practice in November wilh 
scheduled daily practices. They 
ran into some problems with 
other events being scheduled in 
the gym during iheir practice lime 
of 6-8pm. This often forced them 
to skip practice several limes a 
week. According to Ms. Shields, 
(his was one of ihe team's biggesi 
problems. "We really need lo 
build a new gym." she says. "Con- 
sidering the amount of grou] 
who need fo one the gym 



room for all of (hem." 

This year's ten-member team 
was coached by its first male 
coach. Bill Shaw. Although anew 
learn, ii was mostly composed of 
girls who did have previous bas- 
ketball experience. Ms. Shields al- 
so plans to continue lo add lo her 
experience lo (he team for (he re- 
mainder of her (wo years a( CLC. 
Says Linda, "Although we didn't 
jump around and yell a lol like 
some of the oiher learns, we al- 
ways gave each other a lot of en- 
couragement and support on game 
days, and I think lhat was really 

tc No 



Cancer Society 

Women basketballers 
close with 
winning record 

By Elahch Majedi *T" 

CLC's women's basketball 
•earn started their season with .Jf.f 
ttieir game vs Biola January 5 ] 
1977. During (he season I hey had 
13 games of which they won se- | 
ven of those games. "They were 
third place last year and second 
tis year." commented Dr. Amund- 
son, "This shows how much they 
have improved." 

This season Linda Shields had 
the most paoints with 170. Linda 
is a sophomore from Torrance. 
She is 5'8" and a Biology major. 
This is her second year on the 
learn. Linda was called "Wonder 
Woman" by the News Chronicle. 

Page 7 

Track team wins relays for second 

Jackie Bca 

If was Hie 
■ ili 96 poir 

at ! 

.. She 


Jackie is S'ltTand il is her fourth 
year on the team. She is from 

Next highesl (wiih 93 poinls) 
belongs lo Vitginia Green. She is a 
freshman from La Canada. Vir- 
ginia is a business admiusiralion 

Linda Hermansen had 84 
poinls and is fourlh. Linda is a 
transfer student from San Fran- 

By Crystal Goodman - 

The California Lutheran Coll eg< ■« Team „ nco ag , in we „ ,„ e 
champion, of Iheir own hosted K '"<" ^ *''»)< Although ,he first Kings- 
men Relays were held in I960. CLC did no , „, n umj| ^ m2 ^ ^ 
nual relays. In 1973, Ihe Kinssmci. » " <!.in. R ainy „„, her conditions 
cancelled Ihe 1974 and 1975 relay- " "»«'», ih, Knigsmen came back lo 
win Ihe 1976 relays after a three yea ».,„„, per|o(] ^ winmng Q , , he 
1977 Kingsmen Relays made CLC me cnrmpioris for the fourlh consec- 

College track teams from A"™ P "*. 1 Kola, Chapman. Los Angeles 
B.plisl. La Verne. Cl.rwnont-Mudd, and U c s ,„ Dieg(| .^.^ c| _ c ^ 
year for some exciting compeu.ion. 

As Ihe fifteen events rolled by. "" Mni>m,„ maintained the lead, but 
righl before the lasl event (Ihe mile reiayl Aivra p lcmc had clo!ed CLC - S 
leading margin down lo len points. 1W6-96. It was very important for Ihe 
Kingsmen lo place al least sixth to keep A zlwa [ri(m cm^ng up C LC's 
rapid mile relay learn consisling of Uonom, c, a „, Je , f Kennedy Lester 
Haynes, and Lavannes Rose went on to isv Mp (i „, p , lce wjlh a fi|]e , ime 
of 3:29.6. 

Three new records were set durum Ihe Kingsmen Relays in Ihe Ham- 
mer. Pole Vault, and High Jump events. Al Stale. Sidney Cianl. and Ken 
Edwins compiled three outstanding distances i p| acc fi rs , i„ ihe hammer 
throw, and lo set a new relay record I he old record of 390'3" was set by 
Biola in 1976. Staie. Grant, and Edwins amassed 410'9" for the new rec- 

straight year 

Don Weeks. Dave Zulauf . and Bay Salcido p| a , 

Pholo by ferry L 

Erica Stein had 27 poinls this 
year. She is from Red Wood City. 

major and this is her first year on 

d first and set a new te- 
mp events. The old tec- 
t jump was 6' 10". Zu- 

is Ortiz t 
er relay r< 
for seven 

ogether vault- 
cord. The old 

■. She 

>r and Jus 

:h 61 

been on the team t 
Debbie Schultz 
points. Debbie is ;.,„„, . 
major from Newberry Park. Thi 
' *" r first y 

Ihe t 

Bonnie Unruh is from Tempe. 
Arizona. She is 510". She is a 
freshman this year and has not yet 
chosen a major. She may enter 
nursing school. 


Ellen Wal 

Terry Hayes 
logy major. She 
her third year o 
from Ell Crov 
had 32 points. 

. 5'9"and this 

Theresa Gray is from Pacoin 
California. She is 5'5" and this 
her firsi year on the team. She i: 
sophomore and a physical edui 


tCont. from page 1) 

practically every department at Mobil from 1933 
to 1975. When he retired, Stefanik was Manager 
for Special Products / Intern at ion al Division, a 
section that sold products useful to processing 
and manufacturing lo olhcr peoples and compan- 
ies. Yet, his most valued experience from 1936 to 
1938 came in the Laboratory on Product Devel- 
opment and Production Quality Control and pro- 
vided a base for later activities, 

Stefanik also served in ihe Navy as Supply 
Corps Specialist. One result of this experience 
was an invitation lo lecture [o the military staff 
in Yugoslavia. This experience gave him valuable 

His varying knowledge ol world languages also 
serves him well. He can read, write or speak lang- 
uages such as Slovak, Czech. Serbian-Croatian. 
German, Bulgarian, Russian, or Polish. 

Other than a sludy of the church behind the 
Iron Curtain in 1976, the major language Ste- 
fanik must concern himself with these days is 
English. He tours around the couniry working 
with different schools on programs. 

Referring to ihe documentaries produced al 
time of the oil crisis criticizing the companies, 
Stefanik indicates. "What I've known or seen 
isn't really like thai. The so-called documentar- 
ies with their disconnected information set the 
stage for future clashes." 

The upshot of those documentaries in which 
Mobil demanded equal time and was refused, 
t the company sued the networks. 

Dl,.. .. 
lay record with the height of 19'6" in iht high j 
ord was 18'6" sel by CLC lasl year. Week's highe; 
lauf and Salcido both jumped 6'4". J3 

Pole vaulters Scott Johnson, Jeff Berg, and Chri 
ed an impressive 39'6" to grab firsl and set a .... 
record of 38'2" sel by USIU in 1970 had been held r or 

CLC won in the Javelin Throw, and „,,, outstanding performance by 
Don Myies qualified him for the Nationals. Hyles threw the javelin a 
distance of 209'/. feel. 

CLC also took top honors in the 480 shuttle hurdles and the 440 re- 
lay. Jose Lerma. Bruce Christopher. Donqvan Grant, and Jeff Kennedy 
clocked 1:02.5 in the hurdles, while R»y Fields. Tony Ricketts. Lesier 
Haynes, and Lavannes Rose raced in ihe lime of 43.3 to win the 440 
relay event. 

Points were given for the first six places. Scoring was 10-8-6-4-2-1 
respectively. Results of the Kingsmen Relays were as follows: 

Hammer: CLC (Slaif, Grant, Edwins), Azusa Pacific. Biola, 410*9" 
(New Relay Record) 

Shot Put: Azusa Pacific (Weddell, Seven, Aguorre), CI .C Biola. 
127' 9»" 

Pole Vault: CLC (Johnson, Berg, Orlis), UC San Diego Clai 
Mudd,39'6"(NewRelay Record). 

Javelin.CLC (Johnson, Davis, Myl.s). Azusa pacific Clanmont 

Donovan Grant (urns on the steam for mile relay. 

Photo b 

Clareinonl-MnJil 43.3 

Mlrdrl, l<J'6"<V„ Relaj Record). 
Discus: Azusa I'atitk (W.cddrll, Apr. 

il I. UC San Uifgo, 

rWliordinr, Slickal) , 
ilrhk.. Uoming, Lnnrni) 

High Jump: CI.C (\\,,k s , Salt-ido, /Ml), Vn„, IVific, Clarnnonl- 
M...I.I ro-Ax/v ii i ,, „ ■ 

Distance Medley delay: Biola (Will 
W«il7.), Amsa Pacific, CLC 10:20.7 
i.^aaaW.cre). Ilmla, 1.1.C105 ."." 

„.„. , , SS0 Relay: UC, San Ilr.fro, (Fremont 
r "fv -t '^ A ""* ' " Cifi '' <"* """" a - Ta " il " ) ' <:LC ' Cl "l" na "' Liar,,,,,,,,.-' I I, U,, S a Pa.ill, . I .14.2 

126 594 

Two Mite Relay. 'Biola (Stickily, Monlgoinci-v, Wiulz, William.-) bin*. 
480 Shuttle Hurdles: CLC (L<nna, Clirisloplur, I). (.mil. Kennedy) |. acjfu , CLC, 8:14.7 

I'C Sun Diego, Claremont-Mudd, 1:02.5 

Sprint Medley Relay: Clarcmunt-Mudd (I.cos, L... Rinkney, Cold- 

man), 4/1158 Pacific, Chapman, 3:40,2 

Mile Relay .CLC (I), Omit, Ke dy, Haynes, Ii..-. ), IC Sun Diego, 

Biola, 3:29.6 

I ' stores were California Lutheran College 116, Aetna Pacific 98. 
Claremont-Mudd 66, UC San Diego 57. Biola 51, Chapman 31, and La 
V>me 21. The Kingsmen are to be congratulated fori job well done! 



198S, i 


of . 


orks i 

I life 


"There's no real evidence thai the enviro 

is going to hell in a hand-basket." 

In September of 1969. a man named E 
studied the aftereffects of the oil spill i 
mouth, Massachusetts. He studied three < 
and concluded thai since none of liter 
purged themselves of the oil-they and all s 

There was no industry preparation for the 
spill. Blumer's study was the only one- it was 
accepted. Environmentalists used it to express 
the idea that larger sea specimens would soon 
absorb the smaller fish and ihe pollution. 

"There's at the University of Sanla Barbara, 
a chemisi who conducted extensive icsts on shell- 
fish and other species. This was also done at Tex- 
as A+M. and they demonstrated (hat while oil 
is not good food-the organism will get rid of it. 
After some days, the oysters are back lo normal." 

"Torrey Canyon was the worst spill," remin- 
isced Stefanik, "Out of 18.000 wells drilled off- 
shore, only one spill ever reached shore. Only 
three or four platform spills ever happened." 

Around the world, more than 100 spills have 
occured between 1960-71. "Birds are most ser- 
iously affected- but usually about only SO of 
those are harmed each time. After a year, no 


"When oil spills near sho 
"The long waves churn it int 
the ocean has a tremendous 

" he explained, 
be beaches, but 
:leansing effccl- 

"Industry is now organized. Everybody pit- 
ches in." when lhere occu,s a spil1 - Possible 
solutions to spills might be to cut down on port 
congestion by building large supertankers (VLCC- 
Very Large Crude Carriers) or by building sup- 

"The USA is the only country where they 
don't have ports to accomodate VLCC's." he 
sighed. He acknowledged that alternatives might 
have to he developed. A possible variation would 
be off-shore loading platforms with underwater 
piping set on the sea bed. Such a structure could 
still be bombed or torpedoed. 

"But we have to establish some kind of prior- 
ities " he declared. Using the numerous cxain- 
oles'of car accidents; he said, "Oi. spills warrant 
headlines- car accidents in Thousand Oaks don't." 

daily now of gasoliti 

8. Distillates will increase from 3.0 to 3.8; Jet 
Fuel from 1.0 to 1.4. and use of oil for petro- 
chemicals from 3.6 to 5.1. 

Expressed in termi of oil, Americans need or 
consume 35 million barrels of oil per date as com- 
pared lo the 49 for 1985 (est.). While the percent- 
age of contribution from geo/hydro will decline, 
nuclear energy contributions will grow to 13% 
from the present 2SB supply. 

Automobiles will increase from 70 million to 
118 million by 1985. These cars will get beltet 
gas mileage (15.4) but will drive farther (from 
ten thousand miles a year to 1 1 thousand). 

"There'll be 10% more people- 234 million. 
Well need 17% more workers. With nine million 
now unemployed, lhere will b e a ncc( j for 20 mil- 
lion new jobs by 1985,'' stated Stefanik. 

Yet we need to conserve. "Our energy demand 
is growing and it will keep on growing. Govern- 
ment is meant to look out f or ihe welfare of its 
citizens. Gas and oil should be restricted for wiser 

The government allowed an increase to the oil 
companies when the crunch first came in 1973. To 
the then current S3, 90 a barrel, companies were 
allowed to add an extra Si. 3s on "old" oil from 
already developed domestic wells. Meanwhile, the 
world market and all new We Hj, were pegged al 
around S12 a barrel. 

Oil becomes property or ih e companies after il 
I been drawn from ihe wells. It may take as 
ich as a year until it Will reacJ| Amcrican gas 
stations. This and increased regulations cause a 
lag between increased cost arid incrcaicd se ||ing 

"Mobil is committed , L|F0 ( , as ,., n pirsl- 
Out) accounting and handling. Mobil made over 
one billion because of ihe on e vear s|ock , n ,he 
system after the price change. The laxes were paid, 
and less than half remained, and supplies had to 
be replaced at four times old prjCM ■. 

In 1974, Mobil made $654 million overseas- 
S400 million domestically, i n 197 , e 6Q% of Mo- 
bil's profit was still made overseas 

"The media focused on ih e high 1974 profits 
but gave little publicity lo the reduction in profits 
in 197S," observes Stefanik, "About 50% of that 
1974 overseas apparent profii was on paper. There 
was bad depreciation of th e dollar at the time. 
Currency changes later gave us m an y more dollars 
and misrepresented our profitability. " While pet- 
roleum experienced the unusual jump in net pro- 

fit, il was by no means the money-making enler- 
prise presented by the media. On the Forbes list 
of most profitable companies top 500. Mobil 
ranked as No. 488. Other top industries like Cos- 
melics. Photo Goods. Office Equipment, Tobacco, 
and Printing/Publishing finished ahead. 

'The Arabs are maximizing profits by a con- 
stant increase with some moderation, only because 
they know the world economy can't or shouldn't 
be destroyed." 

The USA produces only about 18% of the 
worlds total of oil and consumes 29%. The Mid- 
,.-.111 has over 10 limes ihe reserves of (he US at 
404 billion gallons and uses only 3% of the world"s 
energy a year. 

"Gasoline prices can be two or three limes 
higher in the world. No one shoots al anybody 
lower than they. They shoot al the ones on top." 

Prices have changed since Mr. Stefanik lasl 
priced them, bui as a rough guide, when US gas 
was set at .54 cents, people in the Netherlands 
were paying SI. 26. those in Denmark SI.3S and 
those in FranceS 1.71. 


the US. 


an for ex- 
. An elect- 

ample can 'earn' 20 gallons o 

rician behind the Iron Curtain has lo work three 

or four days to earn a similiar amount," 

"Pricing is the only method for stopping waste 
an added governmental tax will slow down con- 
sumption. USA has allowed waste of natural gas 
through low pricing." he stated. 

He indicated that gas is priced al 1954 levels 
Interstate regulation is favoring supply to the less 
regulated intrastate markets. 

"Gas provides four times the value of oil be- 
cause oil costs four times as much in energy 
equivalent. Things are changing in Washington 
now. Gas will give out sooner than oil. It needs 
to be preserved for houses, and chemicals." 
"You and your children will pay for il." 

The oil countries are spending the money Ihey 
receive in a rush lo join the 20ib century Saudi 
Arabia for instance bought 100 prefabricated 
schoolhouses. So far these houses sit gathering 

Kuwait is investing billions into a project to 
make the Sudan the prime source of food to the 
Middle Easi countries The Sudan has 40% of the 
Arab World's cultivaleable land, and that coun- 
try is roughly a big as one-third of the United 

(Cont. on page 8) 

k 'ncsmenecho 

March 23, 1977 


Students Use Only? 

I V 



to make a complaint 



he usage 

of CLC t 

nnis courts by tenni 

fans t 


the teachers, student 




of the school, I don 


to " 


ders" using the courts 


ver. 1 do 

object to 

them using the court 



tie. else from CLC has 



I to play 

The sign 

on the fence next t 

Jsr!+-rhfi view lou«\«: look «V- 4>e +r«*-I 

w,-,vi <.«ryove- <-M*l<A **joy iV.i'. 

' ::.M 

TV.s, ,i»V ^WV t ~«»«Vl 

at CLC 

CCont. from page 7) 

The many smalt slates complicate solving the 
world's trade and development problems. Often 
customs prevent two countries from trading things 
they can provide each other, (e.g. Niger and Niger- 

ould : 

(hat the 

ing t 

s bad.' 

t being able 


s gelling bad, loo, and is 
one of Stefanik 's special concerns: he has predict- 
ed that within our lifetime, things will run out un- 
less more proven reserves can be found. 

Noi counting on oil, he believes things are lead- 
ing to solar, nuclear and shale sym thesis. 

A leading industry analyst indicates thai oil 
shale (one of the best alternatives) will have an 
investment cosi of S1S.0OO per barrel of produc- 
ible oil a day. To pui it in perspective, we are 
consuming 16 million barrels of oil a day. Even 
(he most expensive oil venture to date, the North 
Slope, costs some S4.000 a barrel. Coal gasificat- 
ion (another choice) will cost SI4,S00. and Tar 
Sands (a poor choice) will cost 612.000. 

There is more oil shale in the United States 
than anywhere else, containing 1-8 trillion barrels 
of oil potential. Most of this can be found in the 
Green River Formation, and it easily tops the 404 
billion total the Arabs have. The only trouble is 
thai shale needs a lot of walcr and ii is otherwise 

Stefanik cited: Daylon Clewell, Senior Vice- 
President, Research and Engineering of Mobil 
Oil who says, "Under present processing concepts, 
about three lo six barrels of water will be needed 
lo produce a barrel of sync rude or gaseous equiv- 
alent. Additional water will be needed to handle 
environmental problems and to support the in- 
frastructure associated with large synfuels instal- 
lations. This could pose some serious problems 
in many relatively arid regions of the'wesi. Water 
availability may be particularly critical in the shale 
oil area of Western Colorado." 

The biggest coal mine produces five million 
tons a year. For the shale projects, it would lake 
55 million Ions of shale per year lo make 100,000 
barrels of oil a day. 

By I98S. solar power ,ight prodn 

the < 

: the cquiv- 

of 100 million barrels per day (of oil) for 

tergy needs. It remains a minor 

lil then 
The best remaining alternative rei 
clear power. Public Service Electric 
Company of New Jersey, for example, 
developing numerous plans for plants. However, 
they face the red lape, and environmental concern 
that has also caused Southern California Edison 
to reassess and possibly doom the San Onofre 



PSE+G pamphlet 


kes i 

he poin 


re e 


to rad 


n in 




their u 




lake a 
aunt of 

Responsible Adults? 

the courts clearly stales thai they are for.CLC students and faculty only. 

This problem is one that is shared by other students. [ talked to several students 
wailing lo play on the courls and found ihey all had this same complaint John Up- 
degraff captain of the tennis team, had also noted this unfairness," The public is ex- 
ploiting Ihe courts from the CLC students. Students pay for those courts, ihey should 
be allowed to play." 

What cone be done lo solve this problem? According lo one student I asked. "The 
security pairol should come around more often. Ii is not the student's job to enforce 
the rules. We need help." Walt Miller, who is in charge of the security here at the 
school, pointed oul that this was noi an easy job because of the policy the school now 
has concerning the courls. He poinied oul that it was difficult to remove suspected 
non-students because they often claimed to be graduate students or students without 
an ID, He also poinied oul that in order to enforce the rules, much lime would have 
lo be spent ai the courts which would be taking away from lime spent covering Ihe 
rest of ihe campus. He recommended "selling a policy that would be functional 
withoul (he guard having lo spend alt his time on the courls." He proposed pulling 
up a clip board near ihe courts where students place their l.D.'s so that any offenders 
can be easily challenged by the guard. 

This idea was also proposed by coach Garrison, the director of personel. He recom- 
mended changing the signs now on the court fences to spell out the rules, which would 
d a message about the clipboard and I.D. He also recom- 
.-xpensive choice of hiring a full lime student court regu- 
ike sure that everyone presented their I.D. and would reg- 

ended an alterna 
tor. The student 
playing ti 

Either c 

of ilu" 

lit (.(hers 

Dear Editor; 

After I read the latest letter by 
Jerry Connors, Jr. (Echo, February 
23. 1977). I decided that I must re- 
ply to it. I agree with some of Jerry's 
ideas: unrestricted visitation hours and 
alcohol legal for those oncampus 

r 21. 


, Jen 

that i 

can handle privileges such 
responsible adults. 

I would like (o call attention (o a 
publication printed by Mike Bartosch. 
Mounl Clef H.R.. entitled "Ml. Clef 
Report." dated February 1977. Under 
"dorm cleanliness" Mike saysK "If 
Ihe trash cans happen to be over- 
flowing. ..then use some common sense 
and throw your trash in the bin out- 
side." (In West Wing, when the cans 
were full, manyof Ihe residents dump- 
ed their garbage on Ihe floor.) Mike 
says lhat ihe foyer gels very messy 
on junk mail days. (Many of the 
pieces of junk mail end up on the floor 

Mike also calls attention (o the dis- 
appearance of furniture from ihe foyer 
and the study room-W "This furniture 
was place there for the use of every- 
body and noi just you and your 
roommates." On ihe subject of dorm 

damaged "The main area of concern 
is probably the pool seems 
like it his been closed more than open 
lh 's year., While it was open we added 
U P quite a bill on broken pool cues. 
Added to (hat were a broken window 
and a busted door. In other areas of 
Ihe dorm we have a broken candy 
machine. Iwo stolen phones from (he 
foyer, iwo pay phones broken, dam- 
ped furniture in the foyer, a greal 
deal of broken lights in the halls, 
and a few recent holes in the walls. 
I' sounds like a lot because it is." 

Jerry Connors believes lhat we can 
handle responsibility. He says: "If 
we, as students, regardless of the 
school we attend, aren't capable of 
being personally responsible for per- 
sonal conduct, then we don't have the 
right to be in ihe position thai we're 

We shMld be able to handle privile- 
s responsible adults. But u 

methods would seem to help solve the problem and there may 
■ (lung has been done about it so far. Clearly there are problems 
with any other solution. Would alumni be allowed to play? Should Committee lead- 
ers or members of the Board of Regenls have special l.D.'s? What should be ihe rule 
concerning guests of students? 

Clearly, if all non-CLC members would noi violate ihe staled rules on ihe courl 
signs, if ihey did noi claim to be CLC graduate students, or if they did not use ex- 
cuses about having special passes to play (which were only issued for the summer 
and are no longer valid) there would not be any need to change (he school policy 
concerning (he (ennis courl. However, (here is a need. Several people are aware of 
ihe problem and sugges(ions have been made about what can be done. Ii is now up 
to the administration to decide on a plan of action and carry it out. 




To: Students, Faculty and Staff 

From: Don Hosslei 

March 17,1977 

us, the students. If 
privileges, let's thow e. 
con handle whil we hai 



ECHO Staff-Spring 1977 

Editor-in-Chief William Funk 

Assistant Editor Joanne Scannell ' 

News Editor Tom Kirkpatrick 

Feature Editor jeanette Minnich 

Sports Editor Kevin Thompson 

Advertising Manager 

Assistant Advertising Manager. 

Layout Editor 


Staff Reporters 

.Don Richardson 
Michele Corner 
Mary Curtius 
./, T. Ledbetter 

.Patti Behn 

Monica Bfelke. , . . 
Candra Baker .... 
Jeffrey Bargmann . 

Mike Bragg , 

Michaela Crawford. , 
David Croonquist . . 

Gary Enke 

Ted Enke 

Crystal Goodman . . 

Reggie Gee 

Mark Hall. 

Shelley Huber 

ferry Lenander 

Brenda Peters 

Elly Madjedi 

fames Rousch 

Oaryl Rupp 

Alexandra Recalde. . 
Cynthia Slstek . . ■ ■ 
Kathleen Skovgard. . 
Paulette Hamilton . . 

Eileen Cox 

Louise fose 

Under the Pric 
eminent combim 
demnily protect 
SS60 million. 

Rather than 
planning thai r 
say that (here i 
and planning 

-Anderson Acr . uriliii es 

lo provide the pu bli c 
in for liabiliiy cIaim 



-nierous steps of 

u SI be undertaken. s „ m „ ;, ,„ 

c more environments ssfeguatds 

immissions lo go t nrolign then 

ignore. As to terrorism Newtek of 

omme'ei. plants 7. " **" ""»< >» M 
F°S pl.„,i! """ '" """« «« .i-» " 
PSEtC say., "The possibility of . ■•■ hi. , 
phislic.led, heavily fin.nced „, ' ' l " ! "" °" 
quiring the irny of specii! t,|rm, „"!" "°" .„ 
seperale and purify radioactive hiahl In' 

ionium and producing a bomb'iv „„ V '"J" K,,' 
clear fuel in its commercial ... ""'"I" 11 '- N "' 
much diluted. I, simply .,. he i, ' ,c "»» i! . !°° 
for any explosive use ' 8 composition 

The complexity and gravity f , h „ 
problem demand a fulle, apprcci. i """' ™? y 
standing by everybody. Students . "'. 

these problems, need to be Penicu'l.,,^^ " 

As many of us are aware, the problems of outside people using the Tennis Courls 
has been increasing. Particularly on weekends, members of the college community 
have been unable, at limes, to gain access lo the courts because of the degree of use 
by non-college people. The Presidents Cabinet recently adressed this problem and 
the following proceedures are being implemented: 

1) All Courls will be outfitted with a plastic pockel mounted 
on a board. This pockel will be for all CLC I. D. holders 10 
place their I.D. in when using (he courl. 

2) The following statement will be placed alongside all pock- 
ets: "These courts are reserved for CLC students, faculty, and 
staff only (al' CLC I.D. holders musl put their I.D. card in the 
pocket wht-.i playing). Visitors are not permitted lo use these 
courls e> _ept with (he wrilten approval of ihe Campus Activ- 
ities Oflice. When CLC personnel are waiting to use these 
courts should vacate Ihe courts after an hour of play." 

As a CLC I.D. holder you have (he righ( (o ask anyone playing without (heir I.D. 
posted (o leave. If they refuse, seek oul ihe security guard for assistance. Outside 
violators of this college policy can be legally prosecuted. It has also been brought 
lo my attention lhat non-college and college people have at limes posted "reserved" 
iris. Except for classes, intercollegiate tennis matches and intramurats. 
iris can be reserved, only the old ones can be reserved through the lu in- 
« office. People asserting ihey have clearance on the (hree older courls 
rilien clearance from myself which can be requested io confirm their 

NO new c 

will have 

Land Sale Issue 

Dear Editor; 

As a former properly owner on 
Faculty Si. and former member of 
the Property Owners Association. I 
was most interested in the article 
relating to Ihe sate of nine lots by Ihe 
Administration and would like to clari- 
fy several misunderstandings in said 

Il is 

true th 

n whe 




of whic 

h I arr 



lhat (he 

proposed fu( 



would e. 

be Nor 


of Olsen 

Road. D 

i. to ci 


s. in 


the lack 

of mon 

es, it 

s de 

to develop the ca 

mpus a 


s pr 





n up. 

The college administration held a 
meeting with Ihe Properly Owners 
Association of which there were 12 
members (o presen( die new plan and 
(o seek (heir cooperation in rezoning 
all empty lots to PL for college use. 
The administration proposed to buy 
from each properlyowner their home 
within a certain lime span at "fair 
market value" to be decided by im- 
partial appraisers. This proposal was 
rejected by not all the property own- 
ers as stated in the article. The main 
obstacle was the lime limit imposed 
by (he administration but am sure (hat 

with further discussion the lime 
limit would have been suspended. 
However, the majority of the prop- 
erty owners voied against this pro- 
posal and requested that (he col- 
lege abide by the original agreement 
that all sub-divided lots remain lor tin- 
gle family residences. 

At no lime was it said or writ ten 
that luis should be sold to college 
related people only. It is true lha( 
faculty or staff employees would be 
given a discounted price. I believe thai 
a "bill of goods" was sold to some 
homeowners and consequently they 
must share (he burden of whal is 

Regarding noise problems. Unless 
ihey become excessive, (hose who 
have purchased homes on campus 
should have realized (his could happen 
a( (imes. To slate that it is the in- 
herent "rights" of students alone 

In the final analysis, the sale of the 
lost whether to individuals or to a 
developer, is beside ihe point | 
feel the Adminisiraiion was within 
its rights to do so without seeking 
homeowners approval. They are still 
going to be single family residence* 
Sincerely, a CLC contributor. 
George A. Buchoh, 
Brush Prairie, Wash. 

The Official Newspaper of the 

Associated Students-California Lutheran College 

Vol. XVI No 8 

The ESjHQ 

,j ""'""I ' rn 


Spring concert 

The California Lutheran Col- 
lege 30-plece concert band will 
present a spring concert on Satur- 
day evening, March 12, at 8:15 

A varied program is planned 
with marches by Sousa, and a 
Symphony for Band by Washburn 
as well as several popular band 
pieces by Alfred Reed. 

Senior members of the band 
will also be given an opportunity 
to conduct according to Director 
Elmer Ramsey. Seniors who will 
direct are Gary Larson, Greg 
Dood, and George Carganila. 

Tickets for the concert will be 
available at the bo\ office the 
night of the performance at $2.00 
for adults, $ 1.00 for students, and 
50 cents for children. Admission 
for those with CLC identification . 
will also be 50 cents. 

Outdoor stage 

Sitting next to the new tennis 
courts Is a flimsy, dilapidated out- 
door stage that was built way 
back in the earlier days of CLC, 
something like fifteen years ago. 

The future of the weathered 
building is not a dim one. Hut its 
fate was not secure when Harold 
Holding, CLC's architect, was 
asked to inspect the structure for 
removal. After investigating the 
premises he discovered that both 
the roofing framework and the 
foundation framework are mode 
of steel. 

The fact that It is steel lias 
made all the difference. A design 
has been drawn up, to be included 
in the college's master plan, to re- 
build the stage into on art mu- 
seum. Dean Buchanan, Dean of 
Finance, commented "there is a 
need for an art museum to pro- 
vide for traveling art shows and 
student art shows." 

Once the rebuilding takes place 
the flimsy walls will take on a 
stucco exterior, like the home* 
across the street from the outdoor 

For the lime being, the project 
will remain In limbo because 
Dean Buchanan remarked, "We do 
not want it to interfere with the 
plans for the Learning Resource 

He went on to add, "Funding 
from restricted outside gifts is be- 
ing handled by jerry Slattum, pro- 
fessor in the Art Dept 

Summer jobs 

An estimated 12,000 
job opportunities at 
camps will be available for col- 
lege students for the 
1977. There are 
camps for children of all ages lo- 
cated throughout the nation. 

Summer job opportunities in- 
clude counselors, swimming Inst- 
ructors, riding Instructors, cooks 
and helpers and general main- 
'.enance. Many of these jobs in- 
clude board and room. In many 
cases summer camp employment 
for college students will also pro- 
vide additional credits. 

Student job seekers are en- 
courgaed to apply early. Over 
30,000 addititonol job oppor- 
tunities for summer employment 
exist at national parks, guest re- 
sorts and recreational areas. For 
further information on student 
assiistance request a free bro- 
chure by sending a self-addressed 
stomped envelope to Opportu- 
nity Research, Department 5/0, 
Lock Box 40000, MT 59901. 

Mike Curb 
to speak 

On Tuesday, March 29, CLC's 
Young Republican Club has in- 
vited Mike Curb, ihe Republican 
National Commit teem an for the 
slate of California lo address stu- 
dents and ihe community on the 
future of the Republican Party, 
He will be speaking al 7:30 pm in 
the Nelson room. 

Currently presiding over a four- 
s California's Republi- 



Mike Curb. 32, is one of the 
youngest individuals ever elected 
,lo the Republican National Com- 

KlL-d ,■ 

ial Commill 
of ihe 

of cer- 
emonies for ihe 1972 Inaugural 
Ceremonies in Washingto and dis- 
tinguished himself most recenily 
as California Chairman of the Cit- 
izens for Reagan Commitlee. 

Al present, he serves on the 
California Republican Stale Cen- 
tral Committee, is a member of 
Ihe Los Angeles County United 
Republican Finance Committee, 
and Chairman or the Los Angeles 
County Republican Statesmen. In 
addition, he and Atiorney General 
Evelle J. Younger were co-chair- 

men of California's President Ford 
Executive Commitlee 

Mike Curb Productions. Inc. is 
a Beverly Hills based enlerlain- 
menl corporalion of which Curb 
is President. He beads an organiza- 
tion which encompasses record 
production, movie soundtracks, 
musical commercials, longwriling, 
and publishing is welt a- its own 
record label. Warner/Curb, formed 
with ihe Warner Brothers Corpor- 
alion. Warner/Curb records is re- 
sponsible for the success of such 
artists as the Four Seasons and the 
Bellamy Brothers. Curbs present 
company is involved in ihe record 
production of such talented enter- 
tainers as Sammy Davis, Jr., Don- 
ny and Marie Osmond, the Os- 
mond Family, the Pat Boone 
Family. Wayne Newton. Mike 
Curb. Congregation, and Hank 
Williams, Jr.. io name bill a few. 

Prior lo forming Mike Curb 
Productions, Curb served as Pres- 
rdeni of MGM Record Corpora- 
tion for four years. Within the 
first twelve months he reversed u 
pattern of losses to place the label 

i ihe ii 


A new look came lo CLC on 
Saturday. February 25, when peo- 
ple dressed in native COM times, 
sporting lapel buttons saying nicll 
things as "Finnish Power" ot 
"Uffdal". browsed through ihe 
many exhibits, films, and presen- 
tations during this year's annual 
Scandinavian Day Citizens from 
all over the area as well i- ( Lf 
students, alumni, ami theii lam 
ilies participaicd in this da) recog- 
nizing Scandinavian heritage and 
learning more about il. 

The day included an ex nihil ol 
many books, hymnals, and various 
oiher church books printed in 
Scandinavian and German lan- 
guages from ARKEN. CLC's rare 
book room. Some dated as far 
back as the sixteenth century. 

Films oi; the various countries 
showed not only their old-fashion- 
ed aspects, bui also the modem 
sociely and technology An arts 
and crafts exhibition and demon- 
stration was held throughout ihe 
day in ihe Little Theater. 

The Norwegian folk art ol 
"rosemaling." or "flower paint- 
ing" was demonstrated by Lois 
Seeger of Van Nuys. who des- 
cribed rosemaling as "patterns "f 
*C* and 'S' scrolls intertwined 

Barn... worth it? 

Our student refuge is tn danger 
of being closed dspite the efforts 
of Hossler and Mike Barlosch 
Yes ihe Barn is lighiing to slay 
open. The question "is il worth 
leaving op.m''" is being iiski '1 

The Barn is costing about $700 
to keep open each month and is 
not making a cenl. It is being pro- 
vided as a service lo the students 



students are using it, at leas! that's 
who I Mike Bar tosh has found. He 
has kepi records of the sales and 
found that only about 1.000 stu- 
dents a month buy something 
there and it is suspected thai litis 
is only a group of 50 to 60 diff- 
erent students. That means (he 
Barn only serves 50 lo 60 people a 

Mike has slarled a campaign to 
keep the Barn open and gel more 
different students, to use the Barn 
regularly. Mike staled, "We are 
working to keep the Barn open. 
No one is trying to close il." 

I personally surveyed 20 peo- 
ple and asked them if they use ihe 
Barn and if they would like lo see 
il kept open. Ten people said lhat 
they have only been lo ihe Barn 

see il closed. Another seven peo- 
ple said lhat they use the Barn all 
the time and would definalely 
want to keep it open. The others 
aaiit -Uia: ihty never go ***i& 
Barn. They were all ofl campus 

I also talked io some students 
who work at the Barn. They said 
that it would burl ihe campus lo 
close this service. One employee, 
Ginnger Fabricius said. "It iscon- 
venient. has low prices and can't 
be heat The college needs a place 
for students to go for a siudy 
break or to relax with friends." 

For those of you who don't 
know what the Barn is. it's a place 
for students to relax al. It offers 
food at very good prices, this is 
because the food service is in ex- 
tension of the cafeteria. The Bam 
also has games and music. On occ- 
asion it has shows for entertain- 
ment. It's hours are from 8 to 12 
pm every night and il is a good 
place lo go with friends or to 
meet friends at. If you have never 
been there you should try it oul 
and see if you think (hat il Is 
worth keepin. 

Students speak 
on land sale 

Jr In response lo ihe February 23 
article on the sale of the lots be- 

•ween LuUiei' and Pioiititj .'.n.- 
nues, various students were asked 
their opinion of the lot sales. 
These are some of the responses, 
JOHN URNESS (Sr.)- "1 don't 
really like lo see it but ihey'rc 
moving ihe other way so I guess 
it's all right. Maybe they (admin- 
istration) better evaluate [heir 
masier plan and see where they're 
going. Maybe they don't remem- 

"What ] really appreciate aboui 
ihe school is the open space and 
I think we should Iry to hang on- 
io jt and not enclose il." 
TIM STAPLE (Jr.)- "I don'l like 
it, I don't think the land should 
be sold like that. The college com- 
munity should remain with the 
campus intacl withoui having res- 
idents infiltrate it. We lose enough 
its by Ihe proximity of Ihe res- 

level c 



California Lutheran College 
speeehmakers captured (he second 
place Sweepstakes Award al the 
Santa Monica Invitational Speech 
Tournament held February 20-21 

Winning a first place in oral 
inlerpretation was veteran speak- 
er Jane Lee. Thousand Oaks jun- 
ior, while Devra Locke. Thousand 

Oaks sophomore gained I 


Although CLC has not fielded 
many successful teams in debate, 
the debate team is now on the rise 
according to Greg Payne. Foren- 
sic* instructor. The duo of Siuari 
Korshavn, Hawthorne sophomore 
and Ron Harris, Manchester. Mo.! 
freshman, walked away with sec- 
ond place. 

Jane Lee and Main Siewertsen, 
Los, Angeles freshman, learned' 
id place trophy 

New 'GPA' system 

I flo 

of < 

s panned ■ 
rk." Most 


DON WEEKS Or.)— "I really 
don't know the main forces be- 
iiiudr-il. 1 talked to faimei Olson 
and he was worried about the 
problem with ihe children, skate- 
boards, etc.. and the liability of 
ihe college. If there is a cash flow 
problem ihe sale might be neces- 

DEBBY DRAIN (Fr.J- "If the 
homeowners won't allow school 
buildings there then Ihe besi bet 
is to put residential houses there 
and put (he properly (o good 

DEBI DAVIS (Sr.)- "I don't 
like it at all. I think it' was han- 
dled unfairly since the students 
weren't notified. I'm really dis- 
appointed in ihe Regents." 

was stupid because now they're 
just going to build a bunch of 
shoebox houses. You don't know 
who will move in, I like having the 
faculty and students around." 


W' ™ 




i fl^^H 


., dr.ii 

C .hi.! 

.ihod of calculating GPA at CLC may be al- 
tered by decision of the Academic Slandards Committee 
and Ihe Deparlment Chairpersons Committee. 

An experiment conducted this Fall semester deter- 
mined thai under (be new system ihe average semesler 
grade drops .1 or 1/IOTn. Two-lhirds of the student's 
GPA's go down. 10% rise, and one quarter remain (he 
same. For example, one GPA would drop from 3.82 
with [he old system (o 3.53 wi(h ihe new method. 

The results were obtained by ihe Academic Standards 
Commitlee in order lo demonsirate for the Faculty 
Chairpersons Commiiiee the validity of (he new sys(em. 
The Fall 1976 grade reports were (urned in with minus 
and plus grade equivalents bu the student's GPA's re- 

.maincd in the old system. A computer then compared 
the two methods. 

j The new technique means that an A=4.0 grade points. 
A-= 3.7. B+= 3.3. B=3.0. B-=2 7.C* = 2.3.C=2.0,C-=I.7. 

'D+=13. D=l,0. D-=0.7,and F=0. 

The investigation was prompted by a faculty request 
lo halt grade inflation, that is, a change in the percentage 
of each letter grade as compared to several years ago. Ac- 
cording io the Academic Standards Committee chair- 
man. Dr. David Johnson, iwo-thirds of ihe grades now 

[given al CLC are As and B's. The invesiigation was be- 
gun lasl March bv a committee of faculty members and 

i Webber. 

The committee researched Ihe problem and discover- 
ed, according lo Johnson, that a grading system is pres- 
senl because students want it for academic evaluation 
and it is easier for teachers to evaluate with letter grades 
The committee viewed the present sysiem as not giving 
the students enough feedback. Definitions of present 
grades were deemed impossible, so ihe new sysiem. a 
move toward "gradual, subtle, not drastic, way of over- 
coming the GPA and giving better feedback to the siu- 
dents." was developed. The new sysiem. Johnson said, 
seperates the "very good from the poorer Student." 

A few causes of grade inflation were the Vietnam 
War when lower grades meant a draft noiice. the devel- 
opment of a philosophy that rewards enhance perform- 
ance, and Ihe disproportionate ratio of more teachers 
than students. The latter cause encouraged lax grading 
techniques so lhat students would atlend college. The 
problem was compounded at CLC by 

Swedish-American I 
lander demonstrated liet (land 
weaving and said, "IT's i 
fun and so interesting lo creati 
something of your own that's a< 
beautiful and useful as lilts." 

Dough art was also exhibited 
A cooking demonstration and : 
sampling was made of "lefse". s 
Norwegian flat bread. M well a! 
a kind of fried Scandinavian took 
ies called rosettes. Lefse. eaten 
daily in mam Norwegian homes 
is made from mashed potatoes 
rlour. and sugar, rolled out on ; 
board, fried, and served with bui 
ter and sugar 

dents io bring in tuition rei 
these were "not all the reaso 
The decision to implcme 
sponsibility of the Deparimt 
If implemented it will begin 
There would be no alteratio 
continuing students. 

essed Iba any means." 
I ihe new sysiem is the rt 
it Chairpersons Committee 
ii Fall 1977 for all student; 
i of honor requirements fo 

"We have basically a young 
squad, moslly freshmen and 
sophomores, many of whom have 
never participated in forensics." 
Payne remarked, "but we are 
finding lhat many of them are 
making the finals against some 
tough competitors." 

Twelve schools in addition to 
CLC competed in the tournament 
among them Pomona College, ihe 
University of Oregon, (he Univer- 
sity of California at Riverside. 
Pepperdine. Butte College, and 
several California State Universit- 

Decision making workshop 

Women who have trouble mak- 
ing up their minds arc going to 
get some help. 

California Lutheran College 
will offer a workshop on decis- 
ion making, especially important 
decisions, on Saturday. March 12, 
from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m. in the 
Nelson Room (near the cafteria.) 

Focus of the four hour work- 

shop will be to assist women in 
their decision making skills, so 
that they can apply these skills 
in planning (heir lives in a rapid- 
ly changing world. Women will 
actively participate in a series 
of exercises and discussions cen- 
tered on real life situations. 

workbook and lunch. 

Registration will be limited to 
50 women, with the registration 
deadline set for Wednesday . 
March 9. 

For further information call 
492-2411. ex(. 341 or 320. 

The workshop is sponsored 
jointly by the CLC Women's 
Center and Office of Continuing 

Riia Dybdahl, , 
CLC of Danish descent, display- 
ed her talent ol hardaiigcr em- 
broidery, which originated in ihe 
county of the same name in Nor- 
way. Hardanger embroidery is a 
way of patterning linenwork sucb 
as tablecloths, dress edges, .nid 
pillowcases by embroidering, cut- 
ting the threads of (be linen |0 
crea(e a late-like effect, and (lien 
embroidering once again. Riia 
learned (his (echnique Irotn her 
grandmother who wanted n< pus 
her knowledge of Scandinavian 
folk art down (o (he younger. 
members of her family. 

Actor gives 

Wmr-Tttrin Tlin teller -speaks to Richard Burton in a scene from 
"the Robe- by 20th Century-Fox. 

Light dawns on 
Twelfth Night 

•By Mary Hekhuis production were filled by actors 

fwt-llih \iahr. Shakespeare's and actresses with numerous cred- 

■ whimsical comedy, was presented its lo their name 
' by rite experienced cast of ihe The National Shakespeare 

National Shakespeare Company Company was founded in Man- 

' on Tuesday. March 1. al 8:15 hallan thirteen years ago with 

| P ifi in [lie aUditoriuiiL an investment of SIS. Since (hen. 

The play was dclighfully re- [he company, a non-profit organ- 

iplcle "Hit disguises, love-sick izatiou, lias performed for audien- 
llords bntl ladies, drunken but- , ces of 250,000 each season in cot- 

fodnS, IrtltcIlieVoUs pranks and leges and universities and an oc- 

t preposterous challenges, ' casional high school across the 

I. -Hows the for nation. 
iiiiles 81 \ miIlj ~-\h« shipwrecked Each season's nine month irek 

upon tlie shines of lllyria. serves takes the company from Florida 

in the suiu ol others and there- to the Maritimes, from New York 

b) ■■Limes hue lor herself. The lo California, with three plays in 

role "I \ inla Has played by Nancy llieir repertoire. 
Hammill, who has appeared in Last year, the group performed 

"Much Ado About Nothing" 




By Cynthia M. Sistek 

A series ol plays wil 
featured by Ihe Drama 


Sert' Krns-e, whu' plays (he 

Duke Orsino. the 

ell r 

ol Viola' 

eived by a cabac- 


ginning with William Sar- 
oyans surrealistic play. 
■The Cave Dwellers ." "The 
Cave Dwellers" will open at 
the Little Theater Thurs- 
day. March 10, al 8:1S pfl 
and will play through Sun- 
day; The cost of admission 
will be 52 00 al the door 
and CLC IDs will be hon- 
ored Don Haskell will be 
directing the play. A recenl 
CLC graduale. Marshall 
Baweil. wroie ihe original 
music for the play. 

*Tlic Cave Dwellers'- is 


of III, 


America's lew working show 

Alison Edwards, played (he 
rule of the stalely Olivia, who is 
Simultaneously Violas admirer 
and her rival. Ms. Edwards has 
appeared with the Pennsylvania's 
Musical Playhouse and the New 
Jersey Ars Nova Plavers. 

In the role of Viola's twin. Se- 
bastian was Kim Tracger, who has 
acted on daytime television and 
commercials between leading roles 
in Shakespea 



understand the play they are see- 
ing The Elizabethan language 
sometimes poses a barrier, bin we 
can compensate for thai by the 
siage action. We insist on playing 
our Shakespeare straight." 

"Our primary purpose," he 
added "is two-fold: to bring the 
beauty and truth of Shakespeare 
to young people who otherwise 
would never see his plays done 
professionally, and lo give Ameri- 
can actors an opportunity to per- 
form (he classics." 

' ' ' ' i tun i 

Dance recalls Happy Days 

By Patti Behn 

CLC's own Soda Shoppe and 
dance floor opened up Saturday 
night. March 5. as hordes of slick 
guys and chicks danced the night 
awaj Hie lug -iOsSO's dance. 

u tg il".- linn I, ol "\Ui-i Whr. i 

and the Lua Nuts" transformed 
the gym into a 50's rock haven. 



all kei 

hut Cyndi Moe and Gordon Lem- 
ke tonk ihe prize for the best cos- 
tumed couple. Many even came to 
dinner dressed in 40"s-50's style. 
The caUteria turned into "Li/'s 
Satin Sftoppe". foi ihe evening 
wiili •'AhierKari Gfaffili" tunes 

played in ihe background. 

A non-alcoholic bar, sponsor- 
ed by the RAC. went over with a 
smash (pardon (he pun??) and 
provided refreshments for those 
who needed a Coke after a hot jit- 

records. Jane Lee look the prize 
in the Bubble Gum Blowing Con- 
tesi with several huge bubbles. 
Way lo go, Jane! The Hula Hoop 
Spin was a favorite, bin Jean Col- 
lins lopped everyone by spinning 
two hoops for iwo minutes! The 
7-up Chugs big winner won- 
what else but a quari of 7-up' The 
highlight of the evening' was ihe 
Goldfish Swallow with eight con- 
testanis tryinjj for the prize. Scot I 
Ellis was the grand prize winner, 
having swallowed seven live gold- 
fish. Leslie Nitz was I lie "Limbo" 

All too soon, though, the clock 
tocked around lo midnight and it 
was tiny; to go . , , some to the 
burger drive-in. some to Ihe sub- 


of the 


All around could be heard the 
tune of. "Goodnight, Sweetheart, 
goodnight. " 

■ ■■■ ."i.i ■ .i i 

Team makes finals 

By Jen Gray 


The weekend of Februa 
ut. I : 1 was i lug one for the lore- 
tisics (speech) team as h repre- 
enied I I ( al the Santa Monica 
Invitational Tournament, held at 
Sania Monica Cilv College. Many 
from CLC qualified for ihe finals. 
["nose who quality twice at the 
next few tournaments will also re- 

preseni CLC at the Nal all in 

Washington D.C.. 

Finalists were, Pal Scotl.Devra 
Locke, Jane Lee, Oral Inierprela 
lioil, Mark Thotburn, Impromlu. 
Stuart korshavn and Ron Harris, 
Debate, and Jane Lee and Maia 

Siewertsen, Dramatic Duo. 

Winners were, Jane Lee, first 
place. Oral Interpolation, Stuart 
Korshavn and Ron Harris, second 
pake. Debate, and Jane Lee and 
Maia Siewertsen, second place. 
Dramatic Duo. 

Cal Lutheran also took the sec- 
ond place Sweepstake Award, hav- 
ing had so many qualifiers and 

The schools that participated 
in this tournament include: Univ- 
ersity of California at Riverside, 
UC Northridge, University , of Ore- 
gon, Cal Stale LA, Cal Stale Long 
Beach and Peppcrdine. 

old abandoned New York' 
Ttheatei house. Together 
with their basic survival 
story, they carry our a hu- 
manistic life paitern of giv- 
ing, loving and sharing. 

The four main characters 
of ihe play are; the King, 
played by Gregg Ziinmer- 
man. the Queen, played by 
a veteran actress of the per- 
forming arts. Liz Hazel, 
Duke, played by Rob Koon, 
and Ihe Girl, played by 
Katby Lenhardt. Anoiher 
main character is Gorky, a 
trained bear thai joins the 
family, played by Tina 

"If music 
be the food 
of love..." 

By Jeff Bargmann 

The Conejo Valley Symphony 
Orchestra gave an outstanding per- 
formance last Saturday night in 
the California Luiheran College 
Gymnasium. The Orchestra was 
conducted by Elmer Ramsey, who 
is now in his twelfth season as 
conductor of (lie Symphony 

The Audience was most appre- 
ciative of the two solo performan- 
ces; One a vocalist, the other an 
instrumental. Firsl James Nelson 
age 21. u Communication Am 
Major at CLC, sang. "/ f is 
Enough". Robin Connery.age 20 
a music major al CLC. played a 
solo for flute entitled "Concerto 
No. J for Flute and Orchestra" 
Bolh soloists performed beauti 
fully and received several curlain 
calls from ihe engrossed audience 

This concerl displayed an in- 
credible amount of taleni and 
biliiy by both conductor and or- 
chestra. who also received several 
ovations from the audience The 
program consisted of "Eai 3m 
Vanauons , "Opus 36", "Hun 
garian Caprice", and "Symphom- 
No. 5 in C Minor-, "Opus 67" 
as well as two solo numbers 

The orchestra will perform ■ 
Newbury Park next, on March to 
^Symphony Guild Dinner 


By Jeanette Minnich 

Although the name may n 
instanianeoiisly recognized, 
face is sure lo be when actor 
in Thatcher arrives on Campus 
Wednesday. March 9 in Nygreen 1 
■ deliver a poetry reading and 
Shakespearean interpretations to 
students and the community. The 
program will begin at 800. and is 
free of charge. 

Mi Thatcher was bom in Bom- 
bay. India, and was educated in 
England. His theatrical debut was 
jn "The Critic ". played at the 
Norwich Maddermarket Theatre. 
From there he lumped into vaude- 
ville, then into an extended career 
vytlh the famed Old Vic where he 
played leading roles in Shakes- 
pearean plays and other classics. 
He has also performed in London 
in a season of Bernard Shaw plays 
and in numerous productions in 
London's West End, 

During World War II. Mr. That- 
cher attained (he rank of Lieuten- 
ant Colonel in Ihe British Army. 
Following his sis years in the ser- 
vice, Mr. Thatcher came to Broad- 
way in the play "Edward, My 
Son". Since then, he has perform- 
ed in numerous Broadway plays, 
and has appeared on television in 
bolh Britain and America. 

Among the films to his credit 
are "The Robe", "Love is a Many 
Splendored Thing", "Snows of 
Klitmenfaro", "Mutiny on the 
Bounty", and "Crimson Pirate", 
to name hut a few. 

What's up? 

By Jerry Lenander 

THE CLC MUSIC DEPARTMENT and (he Associated Men Siuo'en;.. of 
CLC have joined forces once again and will present a fun-filled Las Ve gBS 
Night on Saiurday March 19. The fesiivities begin at 8:00 p.m. in the gym 
when CLC grad Ray Hebcl presents his "Elvis Presley" Show. Those who 
saw Hebel last year know that he has perfected ihe slyle and voice of the 
great rock and roller. Hebel will present an all new show this year with 
many exciting additions. The Vegas casino wiil be open in the cafeieria 
from 9:30 to 12:30 with gambling and disco dancing. The cosi for this 
even! is S2.00 for a couple and SI. 50 for a single and includes both ihe 
Elvis Show and admission to the Casino and dancing There is a limited 
number of tickets so watch for ihe announcement of nresale tickets 

FILMEX 1977 BEGINS at ihe ABC Entertainment Center in Century 
City March 9 and runs through March 27 Over 120 seperate evenis are 
scheduled plus world premieres of films from 30 countries, Filmex has 
proven in the past lo be a greal event. For ticket information and program 
information call (211) 556-3451 

presented by ihe CLC drama department March 10-13 in ihe Little The- 
atre. The play portrays a group of penniless people who arc recalling llieir 
earlier ulorius davs. CLC IDs will be honored for all performances, 


SENIOR RECITALS . . . Frank Smith in Nygreen I on March 13 at 1:00 
p.m. . . Mark Thomas al 300 p.m. in Nygreen I on March 20... ACTOR 
TORIN THATCHER will present a reading of Shakespeare and poeiry on 
March 9 at 8:00 p.m. in Nygreen 1 A MOVIE will be shown at the 
ouidoor siage March I! al 800 p.m. . . AND DON'T MISS ihe world's 
fastest flat pick guitarist. Dennis Agajanian. March 18 at 8:15 p.m. in ihe 

your favorite groups and enterla 

nl bolh on and off ihe CLC campus. 

Women in L.A, By T t e "?.l a fo e "' de wc 





i the 

great impac 
who look (he ch 

This course increased 
the girl's awareness of 

aboui. Everyday i 
were different disi 
for example, Moth. 


As a 









im, th 



hood Book 


in We 

in add 


to vie 

wing a 






class, there 
ssion topics, 
I and Daugh 
fs, or women in Business. At 
is time, everyone in Ihe class 
pressed their feelings, beliefs, 

of ftl 


The class had speak 

Martha Woods, a police office 
Hindi Brooks, a television writer 
Wd Judy Dec.hmcndy. working 

mese ■* ° f W ° men A " of 

visit- ° " reeomme "ded to 

being discussed. 
Also, every 

the subjeel 


a very important ;isM>jiinieiii 
ause all the women learned 
' and interesting facl: 

This course. Women 
w»s fouiKl by its s,„de„t- 
v "y iriformmive (m a v 

searching f„, mo mfa ll , 
about j, SQm . If ""°«naiion 
li. some o| th e smdcnis 
changed their ODininnc 

Sadie saw success 

By Gary Enke 

Tin. liar's Sadie Hawkins The comme 

who »■* 
pi. i 

nd great." 
was called Mai 
raled "alright 

.. T here was loi- of spiril and ing Ihcre w as square dancing. 5*#? 
e.eryone really gol into if." ihc "Marryin' Sam." and Ihe f"< f- 

s „id Karen. II looks like she Li'l Abner and Daisy Mae ~I JJ . 


200 look alike 
nded the annual won by Mark Fa 
uiosi enjoyed il. Jackie Benson. 


Circle K meets Thursdays 
a ' 9 p.m. in Thompse,,. 

World record broken 

Weeks has control 

It's okay to be undecided 

he practiced with ihc coins, n 
called up Guiness lo find out "fia 
the present world record was, a" 
what he had to do (o break il. He 
needed two uninvotved witnesg 
to verify the action and gel i' no1 ' 
arized. A newspaper clipping to 
accompany the testimony woul 
definalely speed ihings up. 

So Don called the Ventuta 
Star-Free Press to see if he could 
eel anyone to lake (he 

i descripii 



to Ihe edilor of the paper, his on* 
and only reply was. "1 will noi 
promote ridiculous actions lo b< 
copied by the youth of this com 
munity." Don was persisiani 
aboul the mailer and kepi trying 

Mill ■ 

Don Weeks balances 70 coins on 
coin snatching feat. 
By Brenda Peters 

The spon is called coin snatch- 
ing, the Guiness World Records 
seventy coins in one snatch, and 
ihe champ is Don Weeks, 

Sounds impressive, but what 
exactly is coin matching? A sim- 
ple description would be this: 
place (he stack of coins on ihe el- 
bow. which is parallel to the 
ground: ihus, the forearm is per- 
pindicualr lo ihe bod v. dropping 

his elbow in preparation for his 


>rld i 


aight down, open hand 

How could a person gel inter- 
ested in u sport like coin snatch- 
ing? Don simply replies. "A friend 
of mine saw il on Happy Days one 
niglil and decided lo try his luck 
at it. He could do five coins in one 
at it. He could do five quarters, 
and 1 didn't think it looked loo 
rough, and tried it out myself." 
Whenever Don had a snare chance. 

Don had lo break 
:ord in exactly one 
hour, or ihe reporter would not 
write ihe story. On his last try. 
Don caught all seventy of his 
quarters. He accomplished gelling 
his story in the Ventura Star-Free 
Press, and mosi important, a new 
World Record. 

B V Bill Moore 

A study reported in the mosi 
W«t issue of the Vocational 
Wdance Quarterly deals with 
"' of mv pe , p„ ves . C h oosmg a 
n »JOr. Colorado Slate University's 
£chol 0gy department did a fob 
■°*-up study on 62 students who 
I'M declared psychology as a ma- 
iOT m 1972 as freshmen Four and 
°ne-half years later, only 15 of 
'»>•» 62 have from CSL 
2o . S Psychology degree, while 
« have changed majors and fin- 
!*«■ in other areas. The remain- 
»l I students eilher transferred to 
°'}er schools or withdrew from 
co »ege for a variety or reasons. 

Jhe point, as 1 see it. is that 
™»<ge is a lime for exploration 
7 "80ing development and 
•"■I for most sludents any choice 
m ade in i|, e early college years is 
a lentalive one. Unfortunately, 
'he c urrem rea|j|y js for i(udenls 
•ftleel pressure from all sides-in- 
c'uding themselves- io commit 
"hemselves to specific directions, 
■nd then feel guilty if ihey come 
10 realize it's not working oui. 
If one decides on a major and/ 

photo by ferry Lenander 
sophomore one must recognize 
thai that decision needs lo he test- 
ed, confirmed or discon firmed 
through classwork, outside activ- 
ities, discussion wild faculty, 
whatever, A lot of students go 
through this explanation process 
already; what I would like to see 
is the whole process becoming so- 
cially and academically accepta- 
ble. There is nothing necessarily 

foolhardy in being tentative or 
"indecisive" in your early choices. 
Il disturbs me to hear sludents 
say, "Well, So-and-so told me that 
you can't gel a job with a bach- 
elor's in [name just aboul any lib- 
eral arts mujor] and I can't/won't 
"go to graduate school", h's not 
lhat I have a vesied interest in 
any of those majors, or lhal I 
am totally naive aboul job-hunt- 
ing al the B.A. level: It's jus I that 
negative altitude discourages 
many students from fully explor- 
ing possibilities available io them. 
Indecision aboul major and vo- 
cation is a normal pari of the de- 
velopment process in college. 
Don'l feel guilty aboul il, or 
aboul changing your mind: Unde- 
cideds of Ihe World. Unite! 

P.S. By ihe way. complimen- 
tary copies of Business World/ 
Men and Business World/Women 
a career magazine for college 



Career Cenier while ihe supply 
lasts. It's a good magazine, and 
you can't beat the price! 


To right a wrong 

E. B. While has said "Writing is an ad of faith". Undoubtedly he means 
that io express yourself well you must have faith in yourself, and in your 
ihoughts and in your ability lo express them. The key is to be confident 
and compeieni enough to convey those thoughts to the reader. 

Admittedly, lhat is easier said ilian done. Writing, like any skill worth 
mastering, take practice and work. But ihe process of improving your 
writing can be fun and challenging, and the benefits well worth ihe effort, 
After all. in tesis or exams you should be able to write clearly aboul what 
you have learned. Or, when your friends are away, you should be able lo 
write them interesting leticrs. And later, when you are working, ihe ability 
io express yourself will be invaluable- in a letter lo a prospective employ- 
er, for example, or in ofl'ke correspondence business remits or sales pro 
posals. ' p 

This ariicle from ihe Association of American Publishers is an overview 
of the techniques of writing. It reviews ihe main elemenis of grammar and 
Ihe principals of good composition- the framework upon which you build 
your skills 

1. Choose wtirds carelulty 

3. Construct icnieiico ami pjrjLjuplii clearly. 


"To understand others and be understood by all, know ihe big 

words hut use the small. " Anonymous 

Have you ever thought of yourself as a wordworker? Actually we all 
are. It is through woids that we express our thoughts or emotions. With- 
out words we would be unable lo record, preserve, explain, or enjoy ihe 
learning of the ages. Mans unique ability lo communicate effectively de- 
pends upon a familiarity and facility wilh words. 

Imagine carpenters, whose livelihood depends upon ihe ability to work 
wilh wood. Before they can build anything they must learn how io handle 
the raw material of their irade. First, they study ihe different kinds of 
wood: their uses, their lexiures. and their weaknesses and strengths. 
Through practice they learn to cut, shape, and smooth iheir work so lhat 
\il serves the purpose for which il is intended. 

So il is wilh words, ihe raw material of language. First, we musl recog- 
nize the eight types, or parts of speech: nouns, pronouns, adjectives, verbs, 
adverbs, prepositions, conjunctions, and interjections. The more familiar 
we become with each of and with their particular function and 
■ heir qualities - the easier il is lo use (hem correctly. 

Through practice you will learn how io use words accurately and effect- 
ively. You will know, tor instance, io rely on concrete nouns and on 
strong, active verbs for impact You will use passive verbs less frequent- 
ly since Ihey can lack strength and character. You will come lo understand 
lhal if you are precise in your choice of nouns and verbs, you will have no 
need to add qualifying adverbs or adjectives to make yourself understood. 

A competent wriler is one who uses qualifying words or phrases spar- 
ingly. Sentences built wilh strength and precision require no patching or 
additional support. More forceful writing uses the positive rather than neg- 
alive. Il is also beller lo avoid colloquial, foreign or slang expressions he 
cause they interrupt the smooih flow of English. 

One of the besi ways to improve your facility with words is to keep a 
dictionary nearby. You will find in it noi only definitions and spelling, 
but derivations, synonyms, pronuncialion. and word usage. If you acquire 
the habit of looking up new words, you will expand your vocabulars and 
will better understand ihe subtleties of meaning. Accuracy in ihe use of 
words is a very important aspect of a writer's skill. 

If you look again al some ot the good books you have read you will 
probably nolice that ihe words used are exacl in their meaning and that 
Ihe language catties you forward wiihoui interruption. Long descriptions 
can be boting. Clear and concise writing makes for more interesting read- 
ing. When you write, keep your readers in mind. 

This article on "How To Build Your Writing Skills" is provid- 
ed by the PUBLISHERS STUDENT SERVICE and will be con- 

Life at the Lu 

Dropping a drip 

By Elaheh Madjedi 

Three sludents from Kuwait 
»te studying at California Luther- 
an College this term. Abas Mara- 
fit, who is a senior business ma- 
jor came to the United States, 
January 74, when he was a jun- 
ior. He completed his firsl two 
years at the University of Kuwait. 

In response lo Ihe question, 
why he chose this college, he said, 
"This college was recommended 
to me by ihe other sludents from 
Kuwaii who had attended this col- 
lege before." Then he coniinued, 
"I enjoyed studying here. Of 
course (here is not much differ- 

, but there are many cour- 
ses lhal I took there lhal ihey do 
noi offer here al CLC. So. 1 lost 
some credits when I transfered." 

Abbas's hobbies are traveling 
and sports, such as tennis, jogging, 
and soccer. He also was on the 
college's soccer learn. He observed 
lhal Ihe major cultural difference 
between ihe two countries is (hat. 
"The family unity is (he mosi im- 
portant thing in Kuwait society. 
Family members stay together 
and back each other up if necess- 
ary. The family members usually 
h each other or very close 

Kuwait who are going to Grad- 
uate school here at CLC to get 
their Masters degree are Yousef 
Alsane and Hashed Al-Kahlde. 
Yousef is gelling his Masters in 
Business. He graduated from his 
studies al Ihe University of Ku- 
wait before coming to the Unii- 
ed Slates. Rashed graduated from 
ihe Alexandria University of 
Egypl. Then he came here lo get 
his Masters degree in Public Ad- 
ministration. Both of Ihem will 
finish ihissumrr 




of Ihe Arabian Gulf. 
Her 7,450 square miles meet 
Iruq on the north and west. Ihe 
Persian Gulf on the east, and 
Saudi Arabia on the south. The 
climale in Kuwait is dry. hot 
and typical of desert land. The 
main cities in Kuwait arc: Kuwaii 
y (ihecapilall, Shuwaikh (pari) 
■ Hi. Salmiya. Fahaheet. and 

ait ha< 


always been an autonomous Stale: 
always ruled by iis people-not- 
withstanding the protection treaty 
with Great Britain which was in 
effect from 1898 until its abro- 
gation in June, 1961. Il was after 
the termination of lhal when Ku- 
wait chose a democratic, parlia- 

Thc othei 

students from 

lion of Ihe Slate of Kuwaii clear- 
ly divides power between the Ex- 
ecutive. Legislative and Judicial 
Branches. The predominant re- 
ligion in Kuwait is Islam, There 
are a few thousand Christians. 
Hindus and followers of other 
faiths among the residents of 
Kuwait. The national language is 

Kuwaii has succeeded in trans- 
forming a limited sea-related econ- 
omy into a modern economical 
structure meshed with the bus- 
iness and Irade of the world's 
mosi highly developed lands. The 
pre-oil pearl diving, boat-building, 
shipping, maritime trading and re- 
exporting activity supported a na- 
tion quile different from modern 
Kuwait, which now enjoys one of 
Ihe world's highest standards of 
living, and a remarkable amount 
of "social overhead capital" for- 
ma lion. 

Kuwaii is a member of ihe 
League of Arab and ihe United 
Nations, also belongs lo 21 other 
international organizations While 
carefully guarding her independ- 
ence and sovereignly, she whole- 
heartedly supports cultural and 
social movements aimed al achiev- 
ing Arab Renaissance. Arab unity 
and World peace and advance 

Teacher evaluations: the master is measured 

By Eileen Cox 

Who is the besl judge of a 
teacher's effectiveness? The siu- 
denl? Another teacher? The ad- 
ministrators? Would it be possible 
for the sludents lo collectively 
cause the removal of a disliked 
teacher? Questions like these were 
posed to Dean Ristuben concern- 
ing the current teacher evaluation 
forms filled out by students lust 

The forms received by the 
teacher is a computerized average 
of what the class feels are the 
strong and weak points of each 
course. This means thai students 
do not have io worry aboul teach- 

ers seeing their individual forms. 
The teachers only receive percen- 
tages of how a class as a whole 

The purpose of the forms, ac- 
cording to Ristuben. is to eval- 
uate (he class and to lei the teach- 
ers see how the sludents of a class 
are affecled by his teaching per- 

The forms, which were initia- 
ted in Ihe spring of 1975. asks 
sludenis quesiions on how ihey 
feel concerning the course con- 
tent and the teacher's effective- 

lo Dean Ristuben. Then the Dean 
and the Faculty Affairs Commit- 
tee review each form before send- 
ing it to the teacher. 

The non-processed yellow cri- 
tique is also viewed by Ristuben 
;ily to the teacher. 




feedback to ihe teachers so each 
teacher can evaluate what (he 
class felt they received from the 

Dean Ristuben thinks lhal, "Il 
is a good way for (he sludenis to 
give (he teacher an understanding 
of how they felt the class func- 

The forms alone however, can- 

noi cause drastic action, causing 
a teacher's removal. According to 
Ristuben. "If a low form comes 
in, then I will look over ihe forms 
from prior years and depending 
on Iheir averages, talk to the 
teacher and try to counsel him on 
how to do a more effective job." 

Bui when asked it would be 
permissable for the forms to be 
made available lo sludenis. Ris- 
tuben slaled. "The primary func- 
tion of the evaluation forms is 
lo evaluate each course and to 
show teachers their effectiveness. 
Allowing sludenis to view them 
is not the purpose of the forms,'' 

^jaa$»j«j«>=aj^j^s^3esjwsM«' w5 ^>« Checkmate 

If traveling is your ticket 

Editor, Life at ihe Lu. 

I have a problem you might be 
able to help me with. I don'l 
know how to drop ihis guy with- 
out offending him. 1 have tried a 
lot of subtle (and some not so 
subtle) hints. Nothing seems lo 
work, Al first I saw him as a 
dreamboal. Now lhal 1 know him 
he is more of a shipwreck. He is 
always looking for altention. He 
makes a fool of himself as well 
as making me look bad too. For 
inslance. he laughs as loud as 
possible, whenver possible, partic- 
ularly in Ihe cafeteria. I need 
help. What should I do? 

Signed, Indecisive 

Yes, you are indecisive, 
and you don't want to of- 
fend this slob. But, do you 
want this albatross hanging 
around your neck forever? 
Drop him. Be assertive. Hon- 
esty is always the best pol- 


Life at the Lu is a column open 
to the problems and joys of all Cal 
Lu sludents. Please send corres- 
pondence io the Journalism (Eng- 
lish ) Department Please write 

If you've finally goilen tired of 
hearing all your friends trade sior- 
ies aboul their trips abroad and 
have made the decision lo see a 
bit of ihe world yourself, we're 
here io help. 

The following is a brief explan- 
aiion of ihc cheapest ways lo take 
thai all important first step: book- 
ing your flight. The major modes 
of inexpensive air travel for stu- 
dents are charier flights and com- 
mercial excursion and youth fares. 

There are two basic lypes of 
charters: the Advance Booking 
Charter (ABC) and ihe Affinity 
Charier for clubs, groups, schools, 
etc. The Civil Aeronautics Board 
has recently approved the ABC 
Charters which require only a 30 
day booking deadline for most 
flights and a 45 day deadline for 
some European destinations 
(round trip only). ABC's are open 
to anyone, and operate on a first 
come, first served basis, so plan 
inthsin adv 

Affinity chart* 


>nly to members of the organii- 
ation (such as a school or club) 
which offers them. The cost is 
about the same as for an ABC, 
but you must be a member of 
the organization for al leasl six 
months prior to departure. Unlike 
ABC's, Affinities can offer a lim- 
ited number of wnv seats on 

each night t 

This year ihere will be a wider 
selection of charter dales and 
destinations to Europe. Charter 
flights in general vary in length 
from two io fifly weeks. The 
longer flights are especially design- 
ed for members of the educational 
community who are studying or 
taking sabbatical leaves abroad. 

For all charier flights you must 
sign an application which is a le- 
gally binding document For your 
own protection, read the conlract, 
know the cancellation fees, and be 
sure your money will be deposited 
in an escrow account and thai the 
company is covered by a surely 

By comparison with Europe, 
ABC's to other parts of the world 
ate either too short io be worth- 
while, prohibited by the country 
°f destination, or simply non-exis- 
'ent, For 1977 there will be a lim- 
ited number of iwo to six week 
ABC's to Hong Kong and several 
charters to Africa leaving from 
N ew York. As yet there are no 
charters available to Souih Amer- 
ica, while the governments of 
Australia and Japan forbid ABC's 
,0 land there. 

Excursion fares offered by 
commercial airlines can also save 
you money. Though more expen- 
siv e than charters, excursion fares 
hsve the advantage of giving you 

turope and Australia 1 
(he time limit is 22-45 days, and \ 
for South America it is 1-150 | 
days. If you make full payment t 

mum of 60 days in advance, you 
are eligible for reduced Advance 
Purchase Excursion Fare (APEX) 
rates, which should be booked 
well in advance because of limited 

Commercial airlines also offer 
youth fares to Europe. They only 
require lhal you be under 22 at 
the time of departure and allow 


year, but they cost about S200 
more than most charters and are 
not available domestically. Ice- 
landic Airlines offers one year 
youth fares from New York and 
Chicago to Luxembourg with an 
age limit of 24 years. 

Probably the greatest bargain 
available lo students is Siudent 
Air Travel Association (SATA) 
flights, which represent savings 
up to 50%. SATA flights fly be- 
tween most major European cit- 
ies in Europe to Africa and Asia, 
and between cities in Asia. 

For more information and free 
Student Travel Catalog, write Ihe 
Council on International Educa- 
,ional Exchange (CIEEl. 1093 
Broxton Ave. Suite 224, Los An- 
geles, CA 90024 (2131 477-2069. 

By Patricia Macho 

For the first time, the CLC Ed- 
ucation Department is undergoing 
an assessment by the Commission 
on Teacher Preparation and Licen- 

The External Assessment pro- 
ceedure started on Thursday. Dec- 
ember 9, with a visit by consul- 

vill be visiting 
I the college sometime in March. 

The process, according to Dr, 
; Allen Leland, Chairman of the Ed- 
• ucation Department, is purposed 
i to insure the CLC Education De 
! partmenl is carrying oui il's pre- 
I determined plan of academic 
i teacher preparation. 

"The process serves the pur- 
I pose of convincing (he state. . . 
that we are doing a good job." 
stated Dr. Leland. When complet- 
ed, the assessment will point out 
strengths and weaknesses in the 
program structure: but according 
to Dr. Leland, it ironically does 
! not check on quality. 

The areas of (he department 
i undergoing Ihis check are (he 
, Single Subject ~ Multiple Sub- 
{ ject Credential Program. The 
| Specialist Program including Early 
: Child Educa(ion, Reading Spec- 
: ialist, and Special Education Spec- 
■ ialist, and (he Services Program 
I including Pupil Personnel and 
I School Administration. 

Ki "8'men Echo 




Dan Valasakos as seen practicing fur ihe coming Volleyball season. Kingsmen host Pierce j.v, 
tomorrow afternoon in gym. 

CLC Volleyball '77— "A lot 

of people will be surprised..." 

By Micliaela Crawford 

This spring a new men's intercollegiate voile 
cilement begins tomorrow afternoon at 4 p.m. w 

CSsi vc-jt j volleyball' cluli was formed on ci 
collegiate team. The new team is coached by 

ball team will add e 

ten CLC hosts Pierce ^ 

mpus which served, avail impetus .to. (lie fori 

ib Ward, and CLC graduate, Don Hyatt, is as: 

the CLC sports rosier. The 

i the mi.. i 

nt coach. Ward, 
s been playing volleyball since he graduated from college and coaches a bronze med- 

falist coed team for the Senior Olympics. He feels that "a lot of people-will be surprised that the first year CLC 
volleyball will hj\e Q yo'ul a team as they'll ever have. They're a greul bunch of guys." 

Fifteen men have gone out for the team and all will be involved, though an> eight man team will travel to away 
matches. The offense is a six-0 offense with six hitters and two of those doubling as setters. The three positions 
are seller, outside hitter and irtfide hitler or blocker. The matches are decided on a best three of five basis. 

The center hitters are two tall men from the basketball team, Dave Blessing and Steve Carmichael. There are 
tour good outside hitters. Mark O Connor. Cary Hegg, Carl Mulleneaux and Kevin McKenzie. The two setters are 
Marty Rouse and Charlie Bachman. Ward feels that there is an excellent substitute situation, particularly with 

Scot Sorenson and Tom Kirkpatrick. Mike ill I< II is a substitute setter while Dan Vnlaskos is another good 

prospect Eria Nissu) is involved, though he is ineligible, and two other men. Ken Cole and Jeff Nicholson, have 
evidenced interest. 

The leant is nor in a real league because the college decided to enter too late, but Ward (eels that there aren't 
many "local"' teams that can beat CLC. 

The team first saw action oil January 22 in a USVBA (United States Volleyball Association) tournament 
where they defeated the best team, though they lost to other teams. On February 18. they played College of 
' the Canyons and . though unsuccessful, it was "tremendously satisfying.'.' ,La.ter in the month, February 26. the 

team played in an all day I 
jayvees. They defeated iwi 
games as follows; 

I Palisades High School against such teams as Cal Poly and Pepperdin. 
of five teams in the lourney. Several other games have been played with the ne> 


Pierce |V 

at CLC 

9:00 a 


Valley Coll 




Cal Poly SLO 




Cal Baptist 









Nonhridge JV 


4 or 7 


Cal Baptist 
La Verne • 



Pomona/ Dominguez Hills 





7:30 on May 6 an 

it May Hi 


good cha 

nee for 

a sticcf 

ssful s 

eason, and with 

student s 

jpport they shoi 

>rds, "We 

ve got 

good t 


■ if s. 



ot wealthy. Far 
from it. They come from differ- 
ent walks of life and different 
economic backgrounds, ranging 
from students who are still in 
school or struggling to meet next 
semester's tuition to retired peo- 
ple living on fixed income. 

The simple fact is that you can 
learn to ski in a week and enjoy 
a vacation and do it for as little as 
$100. and that you can continue 
to ski for less than you would ever 



on approach to learning 
n cost both time and 
Jt if you follow a few 
you'll enjoy lots of in- 
expensive good times on the 
slopes in the years to come. 

The new skier should not buy 
any equipment until he knows 
what type of skis best suit him. 
what boots are most comfortable, 
what ski poles are the right length. 

Rent your equipment preferab- 
ly at a ski area that knows what 
kind of skier you are. You should 
be outfitted with equipment de- 
signed specifically to make it eas- 
ier to learn to ski. If you rent 
from a ski school that specializes 
in teaching beginners, the chances 
are the rental fees will be part of 
(he instruction cost, and thai 

s you II 



by buying fancy 
S. You don't need them. 
mable ski wear comes later, 
you have earned the right 
ir it by learning to ski. 

you go skiing for the 
: time, try to go skiing for a 
k, Monday through Friday. 



i pack- 

age; not a weekend i( you i 
help it, but for ,4 <0| S days mid- 
week. Select a resort that offers 
j ski vacation package designed 
lor beginners. The must complete 
iki vacation packages wifT in- 

1) A week of ski lessons-two 
.hours or more a day for five days, 

■nd sometimes useing helpful vid- 
eotape reviews. 

2) Ski tickets for five days, 
good on all lifts. 

3) Rental of ski equipment (if 
you need it, and if you do. short 
skis probably). 

4) Lodging and meals 

5) Most ski resorts even throw 
in free evening parties and other 


Next, look at the price. A ski 
week can be purchased for as 
little as SIOO at small or medium- 
sized areas, higher at areas with 
more facilities. You really can 
learn to ski for Si 00. Tha( means 
$20.00 a day for five days. 

Don'( forget the ski resorts 
that are close to you. The chances 
are there is a ski area nearby that 
has a very good ski school and will 
(eich you quickly and efficiently. 
You might even decide to com' 
mute to avoid lodging expense. 

Driving is cheaper than flying. 
So are (he bus and Ihe train. 

Two can often ski cheaper 
than one. Four can ski for less 
than (wo, etc. One trick is lo rent 
a condominium, with beds for 
eight, for five days which can 
cosl as little as S8.00 a day per 
person. You cook your own meals 
eating what you wani, when you 
want, and saving a bit too. 

(cont. to p. 7) 

Webb: we th^tik he's beautiful 

By Mark E. Hall 

For (he past three and a half 
years Mike Webb hti.s.bccn one of 
CLC's leading varsity basketball 
players. Raised in Los Angeles the 
twenty-one year old senior has 
always been involved in aihlpiips 
particularly basketball, 
started on the high scho 
ball team in his sophor 

Mike's first three guni 
CLC were on the JV i 
since then he has beet r ._ 
varsity. In his freshman year he 
received his varsity letter. As a 
sophmore he was awarded for the 

ioI baske 

i playing 

Most Assists. In fact, he holds (he 
school's record for the Mu-.i v . 
sists in one season (I4Si, .,„<] 
twice has been honored Player ol 
ihe Month by the Kiwaflfe Club 
for Ihe months of December 1°74 
and January 1976. This is' his sec- 
cond consecutive year as the var- 
sity team's captain. 

"I have enjoyed this 
team more tham 

s the 



Mike became interested "in CLC 
through a high school counselor 

thai encouraged him lo pursue his 
goal to become a probation of 
ficer. Coming from an all-black 
environment he realized that 
college in a predominantly wnj|e 
community could be tough bu, 
his ease in relating to people and 
his desire for working with others 
has strengthened his belief that as 
a probation officer he will "Put 
people on the right lfack .. 
He aooreciates the effnn .k_. 
Mr. EricMji 

the Admin 

partment. Mr, Ericson helped 
Mike to gel Ihe job of working 
part-time at the Oxnard Probation 
Office where he has been working 
for (hree weeks. 

Mike intends to remain in Ven- 
,ura County as a probation officer 
for about five years before the 
possibility of entering graduate 

In the eyes of CLC students 
Mike Webb is a gified athlete One 
student (asked at random) Terry 
Haynes offered "I think he's 

'Not a Sunday Afternoon League' 

Tennis Strong 
Despite Slow Start 

By Mark E. Hall 

1977 will be a stronger year for men's and women's tennis teams. Men's 
head coach Terry Batholome and assistant coach Scon Doherty are 
pleased to have stronger freshman players on the men's squad. However, ii 
has been a slow start for both squads. 

The men's team lost its first two matches but made the break by heal- 
ing Weslmoni 6-3. 


s Inflows. 

1 ) Shawn Howie 


2)Oennis Burnley 


3) John Updegraff 


4) Steve Nelson 


5) Bob Sutherland 


6) Jim Rower 


Freshman Ted Herbold is an extra teamed up with Rower in doubles. 
Though it has been a slow start, the team members are gaining confi- 
dence rapidly. 

showed the first day It dropped to 18 the second and climbed back up 
to 23 before trimming the team to eighi women. 

The 'Regafs ". the team's name, have played one match so far which 
they lost to Westmont. But women's head coach Doherty remarked, i 
believe they will rank number two or three in the districts this year. The 
matches were well-played and they have the spirit for a lot of growth." 

Doherty went on to add. "They're matched for doubles in consecu- 
tive numbers, one and two. three and four, and they are more confident 
playing in doubles than in singles." 

Doherty will concentrate on th 
As he asserted, "Being on the team 

He wants to develop a strong < 
quate budget will support them. 

it's need for stroke condi 
a Sunday afternoon Ieagu< 
is team and hopes that 


1) Mary Madison 

2) Irene Hull 

3) A lice Knox 

4) Diane Bannerman 

5) Cindy Slee 

6) Faith Beckham 

In Match and April, then 
every other day. The season 
will be at home. The next > 



will be three straight weeks of matches one 
includes a total of ten matches, of which five 
natch is March 16. Wednesday here on cam- 



MARCH 13th. indulge, get crazy 

DINNER $6.00 








* - FISH 





March 9. 1977 


Can Any Team 
1 Stop Lu Track? 
jlSluj Will We Never 
1 Cease to Win? 

Photo by ferry Lenatufer 
By Crystal Goodman 

The attitude of the California Lutheran College Track learn seems to be 
we will never cease to win'" as ihey subdued their opponents. USIU, 

Coach Green's "tracksiers" are now preparing for the biggest gala 
event called the Kingsmen Relays, March 12. when ihey will be com- 
peting against teams from Bakersfield, Santa Barbara. Riverside, Los 
Angeles. San Diego. Pomona, and perhaps Fresno. Everyone is encour- 
aged to come out and support the Kingsmen to their biggest victory. 

A mild breeze swept through the air at Ihe USIU meel as the events 
started at noon, but thai did not stop Don Weeks. CLC's siar high jumper, 
from breaking another record. Weeks leaped 6-feei-ll inches, beating 
his own record of 6-feel-lO 3/4 inches, and setting a new field record for 

"1 believe the warm weather helped me a little bit," Weeks admitted 
when asked about his performance, however. "I was very disappointed 
that Chapman college did noi show up. I was eagerly wailing and prepared 
to compete against the 7-foot jumper from Chapman." 

Weeks did attempt jumping 7feet-3/4 inches, bui missed, 'instead 
of just jumping seven feet, I am more interested in jumping over (hat 
height, explained Weeks. His previous best mark was almost two inches 

Don Weeks jumps 6' 11" for new school record. 

i ht 

in the long jump and triple ju"'P His distances were 20' 10" and 42'6 
'V respectively. . , 

LaVaunes Rose, once again was me lader in the 100 yard, dash and 
2^0 while Jeff Kennedy also " pealed his winning style in (he 440 
Intermediate hurdles and I 20 hiBh hurdks. 

New to Ihe track team this yea' u Don Myles. who won the javelin 
throw with 197'8 Ken Edwins and Sid Grant dominated the Hammer 
throw with 142-3 and 1 28'9" distance. respectively. 

USIU out-powered the Kingsmen only in the discus, shot-put. and 
S80. CLC led in the other IS evenli, The total team results are as fol- 

440 Relay- CIC (Kennedy. Rickelts, Haynes, Rose), USIU 44.0 
Mile Relay- CLC (Rickelts. Rose. Hnukens. Acosta), USIU 3:45.2 
440 . A-osta (CLC). Hauskens (CLC).Chassemt (USIU). 52.1 
S80- Wahl (USIU). Blum (CLC). Salcido (CLC). 2:03.4 
220- Rose (CLC). Haynes (CLC). Shoop (CLC), Morrow (USIU) 23.3 
100- Rose (CLC). Haynes (CLC), Shoop(CLC), Rickelts (CLC) 10.1 

120 HH- Kennedy (CLC). Lcrma (CLC). Christopher (CLC). 15.4 
440 /W- Kennedy (CLC). D. Grant (CLC). Lerma (CLC). 57. 1 
Three Mile- Blum (CLC). Shanneyfclt (CLC) 16:27.3 
Mile Run- Blum (CLCI, Shanneyfelt (CLC), Abrams (CLC). 447.5 
Long jump- Reed (CLC). Hoff (CLC). Morrow (USIU) 2010' 
Triple jump- Reed (CLC). Morrow (USIU) Ortiz (CLCI 42 <,V 

it (USIU). Salcido (CLC) 6 1 II" (New 
lavelin- Myles (CLC), Davis (CLC). Johnson (CLC), Crump (CLC) 197 ' 8" 

Lutheran Linksters Will 
Host Oxy Tigers March 11 

By Paulette A. Hamilton 

Fore! That's the sound best player on the team Mc- 

you will be hearing CLC A Mister picked team captain 

Golf Team members shout- Mark Winter, who is a four 

ing on their next lee off. year senior of the learn. 

CLC will be playing Occ- McAllister who feels 

idental on Friday. March CLC's team is on a steady 

11. at its home course of climb upward stated. "The 

Los Ro r ples T ,Camc and.give Golf Team is average in the 

the Golf Team your sup- sporl at present, bin 1 feel 

port! thai with (he efforts of Die 

Bob McAllister, a fifth returning players and ihe-, 

year physical education ma- quality of the in-coming 

jor ai CLC. manages the freshmen CLC's Golf Team 

Coif Team while Coach Bob should excel." 
Shoup is on sebbtkat. McAl- Every team has its tough 

lister, a former team mem- opponents and CLC's Golf 

her of Ihe CLC Golf Team, Team in no exception. USC 

comments that the CLC a nd Azusa Pacific have been 

team this year is the best it (he hardest 10 beat, because 

has ever been. New mem- M cA llister feels ihey are out 

bers include Larry Cox. of our league. 
John Nigh. Dave Thorp and Placing fifth out of ele- 

Phil Norby. Returning play- ven teams in the Azusa Invi- 

ers, Mark Winter. Creighton tational tournament Febru- 

Van Horn. Gary Pederson ary |fj, McAllister feels his 

and Steve Yeckley. McAllis- , ca m will fair pretty well in 

ter acknowledged Phil Nor- |),e NAIA District tourna- 

by and Dave Thorp as pro- merit, all day at Murietta 

mising freshmen golfers. Hot Springs May 8-9. 
When asked who was the 

[#/"'>' " 

Gary Pederson tees off for CLC 

Inconsistent Refereeing, Kingsmen play 
gives Biola Basketballers Win In Finale 


By Reggie Gee 

The CLC Kingsmen lost a frustrating final season basketball game. 71 
75, here Tuesday, February 22, before a capacity crowd against the Ea 
of Biola. Biola. who jumped to in early four point lead, remained in 
driver's seat throughout the contest, never letting Ihe Kingsmen closei 
rhan three poinls after ihe firsi five minutes. 

Many of the spectators, who's judgement differed from that of the of 
ficials. felt the Kingsmen loss wis a direct result of what one viewer term 
ed as "refereeing that wasn't even qualified for junior high." One fan wen 
so far, in his rage, as to remove his shoes and throw them at the officials. 

When asked his feelings about ihe effeel the officiating had on the ou 
come of the contesi. Senior Nile Randell summized. "They were terrible 
They made bad calls both wi/i.bui ihey didn* 












i slow s 

t and v 


n we diosiaii going, all Ihey had to do i 

I don't think they (the referees) had much affect on the game" agreed 
Dave Blessing, who led all scorers with 28 points. "If we had started taking 
il to them a little earlier. I think we could've won." 

Here's how ihe scoring went: 

Midway through the first half, Biola flew to a 24-10 lead. Free throw 
shooting by Blessing and field goal shots by Randell kept the Kingsmen In 
the game Biola went into the locker room with a comfortable 42-28 lead, 
yet few suspected the game was over, and if il was, no one told the Kings- 

Free throws-9 for 13 
Fouled our -Carmichael 

One technical foul shot 

, lei 


Taking advantage of several missed lay-ups by Ihe 
manner of the Biolans. the Kingsmen, with just three minutes expired in 
the half, cut Ihe defecit to six points, but that was it For the next five 
minutes the teams played checkers, taking turns at making baskets. Witn 
eight minutes left in the game, Blessing climbed off the teeter-totter, cut- 
ting the difference to three poinls. '_ 

Biola called a time out to regroup. Slowing down the pace trie tugies 
came out with a stall which proved effective. Waiting for easy layups and 
capitalizing on free throw shots, with time running oui. Biola expanded 
its' lead to nine Randell and company who were able to gel a few steals 
came up with some crowd startling baskets of their own. but were not 
effective enough on defense. 

Biola, who had shown that they had come to town to ^play ball, went 
on doing just that. Scoring easy lay-ups and controlling the ball Ihe clocK 
ticked down with Biola five points ahead. ..'„,_. ,. 

"We let them have too many easy baskets," concluded Blessing after 
the game Ironically, both teams had the same number of field goals from 
the floor so statistically the difference in the game's score were free 
throws made. Randell didn t argue this point but did comment that "We 
were playing catch up from ihe start. They were taking more higher per- 
centage shots which made the difference." 

John VArw. Honorary Ctuwdt Outmun 




BRANCH M6R. of a lorge Corp. 




SPANISH 11-1 PM ,qc inn 


The C.A.S. Insurance Agency (Micbael Hovey. PiaHUti «■ "*' 
nard, California, is no longer represenllng the Holiday Lite ™" 
surance Company In connection with the Student Accident ana 
Sickness Insurance Plans In force during the 1975-76 academic year. 
The C.A.S. Agency will not be processing claims for Holiday UK; 
therefore, if any student has a claim which was incurred during the 
policy term (August 22, 1975 thru August 21, 1976 for athletic ace - 
dent coverage; and September 1, 1975 thru August 31. 1976, tor acci- 
dent coverages), the claim should be mailed directly to: 

Claim Department 

California Lutheran College Insurance Plan 

Holiday Life Insurance Company 

1500 Jackson, Suite 612 

Dallas, Tx 75201 

>\ fM I 

Maybe we'll 
cure cancer 

without your help, 
but don't bet 
your life on it. 

The way it stands today, one American 
out of four will someday have cancer. Thai 
means it will strike some member in two 
out of three American families. 

To change those statistics we have to 
bring the promise of research to everyday 
reality. And to expand our detection program 
and techniques. And that takes money. 
Lots of money. Money we won't have— 
unless you help us. 

The American Cancer Society will 
never give up the fight. Maybe we'll find the 
answers even without your help. But don't 
bet your life on it. 

American Cancer Society!. 

Kingsmen tcho 

March 9. 1977 

Travel...fulfilling a drea m *«*£ ?« Grand Tour 



mighl explore [his -possibility be[ ore you leave. Money-saving siud 
flights are available belween countries within Europe and the Mediterr 
ean. so keep those i]i mind Whj| e tta ying hi " n "'ban area, plan on 
average of a dollar a .Jay for lranipor,,,|joii within the cily. 

Q. How much should\l p/ai 

the U 

Europe on a budget 

0. What expense* do I need u> t 

A. The I 

» P ta. 

sider when budgeting a trip lo Europe? 

id while you 
While the co 

nil I, 

vtiilc (here 

d make the 

trip lo Europe will v 

might find i 
many alternative 
and baths for less expensive 
You in Hostel Pass 
tunable (often dorn 
average cost ranges 
finding inexpensive 
which provides (111 

r flights, ai 
cessary financial arrangement 
tremendously depending on il 
cessary expenditures which can be esliinaled. 

When budgeting your trip, plan on these four major expenses: transat- 
lantic transport. inira-European transport, daily room and board, and mis- 
cellaneous sightseeing. Here is our estimation of the cost to a student for 


an eight 
port- S270: Ro< 
S 100. coining 10 t 
and we will explin 

style of (raveling 

0. //(.i 

/// /, 

Europe: Charier flight- S470; In 
i and Board-S6S0: and Miscella 
ough total of SI 500. Sound like b 
how we derived these figures, so ih 
will be depending on your i 

Ulflantit transport cost? 

in fc.iii.peall Ir.Hlv 

leims sightseeing- 
lot? Keep reading. 


n and board expenses.? 

"g on using aet „modalionsNimiliar to 'what \ou 
ted Stales, plan Ml paying compawjile.rprices. Bui 

For generations, upper-class 
Americans believes (hat no stu- 
dent's education was complete 
until he of she went "abroad" to 
soak up the culture of England. 
France. Italy and Spain. A college « 
student's graduation present was, ' 
often a steamer trunk and an e<- ' 

"I"" i» iliov, rt illni!/ i" lmm' up rfie,privjic rooltb^*" Passive licket to the lands he oC. 

f"-"'"^ aeoini.ulati""^ Em^SI I . mt Imcrniiiimi *T\ she* had been reading about 
""I- yn„ ,„ 1(U . ;l ,h...i-^w'»l Mtnple hut com- , hruil ^ M [nost , vejrs „ f Sn ke , 

_<or_y style, youl)l hostel fiUta t^nc, thK. tD ^ and Milton / 

S2 -50 to SS 00 per nighi 
>ms include die Budget Ace 
icaiional communiiy Willi gut 
it 'a discouni price for an»|jvcr|fl©*n ,t $6 00 pi 
/lostels which arc localeaWn college residence 
ran average cosl of 54.50 per night^^y'!^, 
iti ciifk-e j| , ( f tc n included wiltjjffijm. w_tborr* 
,J r»»"y some routing 1"' iiu-xpewiiifli tJ S iy — *'"*t^ 
will be able (o keep your daily food 
. A jveek o| r 00 m and boardwJ.ii 
70 jjnd S90 per week provided 

A. Charier flights from (he west coast to Europe are available this summer 
for about S470 round trip. Commercial youth tares from New York will 
he ahout S3H0 and from the west coast about S700. Commercial excur- 
sion fares for a maximum of 45 days from (he west coast wiil run from 
S750SS0O. or, if you hook 60 days in advance, will be aboul SS50. Stu- 
dent rates on ships from New York lo London are available one way for 
around $300. 

itif I 
and the Studji 
halls or special hotels 
Breakfast of roll: 
will cut rneal cOslS. 
delicatessens, etc., ) 
around S5-S8 per d; 
somewhere between 
of these money-saving 

Q. How much should 

A. The jnt.rmlion.l Sflgen, ld M ,„ y c„rd 
T. if *ily fa, , hc ,„), 
• (M™. cultural 

, other mjuilliiiifiiLis 
, Sl,0 , 

Q. How does all this budgeting relad to my own plait^Xor, 
A No (wo individuals have 

!pe*S and Miltc 

Cjme the counier-culture 

Of the J95jggj5lftx ; , 
^ddle^la^rirfuaerTtV fe- 
tradirionol trips 

abroad. «ld Were more often seen 

ihumbrfflft&r Haigh I- Ash bury 

waitHtjfiii aline lor a pass- 

he [rend has onire again 

sty aside for miscellaneous sightseeing? 

tudents save enough on airfare ti 
jfford those little side trips to 
.owns off (he beaten tourist 
tracks that are half (he fun of 
European travel. 

Another bargain for students is 
i In.- student-railpass, obtained be- 
fore leaving the United States. 
The railpass entitles any full-time 
student under 26 years of age to 
two months of unlimited second- 
class rail travel throughout 1 3 
Continental European countries. 
There are many travel-packages 
vel agents that 
lodging, meals 
e flat rate. One 
s in Travelling.'' 

ailable frot 

rfced. A^tnerican^are returning 

Kflrope in large, numbers and 

udenls*of all econo- 

backgrounds. jgf't, rjght at the 

;of the lines... Students, are 

, advajaage .o^iargaihs in 

flnrig^from airTaTe lo lodging 

ice thet hit 

Q How < an I figure i 

i travel i osts ' 

A The key to saving money on transportation w 
probable itinerary before you leave Train passes 
will be doing extensive travel during a certain pei 
full-lime students under 26 years is the Student 
months of unlimited second class travel in 13 ( 
non-siudenis can buy a Eurait Pass with duralii 
months for unlimited fii 

chasing a 

tin Europe is to plar 
e recommended if y 
d of lime. Available 
latl Pass, valid for is 
mines for $230. Ai 
s of 15 days to tlir 
ing. lea! 

Q. Where do I go foi detailed informal, 

for planning my trip. 

the Conii 

The days of the debutante, 
traveling first class all (he way and 
accompanied by tons of lace 
gO,wns ind i watchful chaperom 

i for students and faculty lhan for ihe public 

: lite same priorities when spending money. So 
what we nave tried to do is give you an idea of the minimum expendilures 
which usiudcnt will incur .while Iriveling in Europe and fakmg'a'tfvanta'ge 
of the benefits and opportuniilei of his studeni status. Our figure of 
SI 500 for an eight week trip ij an average figure- many have been known 
i spend less. Our recommendation is to estimate your expenses high, 
spend moderately, and jejuni home » 

traveller is exploring a variety of 
J ! >"v%r. fas. With the intro- 
duction of charier flights, round- 
trip tickets to any European 
country have come within grasp 
for many who before euuld only 
dream of vjsitLng a Londompub of 

club. "Experii 
specializes in unregimenied stu- 
dent tours and camping tours for 
students under 30 years of age. 
These lours are to Europe. Isreal, 
Spain. Greece, Turkey. Scandi- 
navia and Russia and offer a com- 
bination of the convenience of a 
planned tour with the abundance 
of free time throughout the trip. 
One tour offered by this group 
'in 1977 is the "Grand Europe" 
tour. Lasting six weeks, it visits 
England, Hooland. France, The 
Riviera. Spain. Italy, and Austria. 
Airfare, lodging, land transporta- 
tion, two meals a day and a tour 
guide are provided for $1998. 

I Travel Catalog and Flighl BjjSchlire. iaffrai 
•tial Educalional Exchange (CIEE). 1093 

The variety ant 
of travel poossibilil 


In the 


i Hosslei 

iange I 
Ca 90024 (2131477-2069. 
he Assistant Dean of Siudeni Affai 


"yes" to YES 

"Yes," to YES. because 

this non- 

Have you always wished you 

profit organization, approved by 

the U.S. State Depart 

nenl, has 

and actually live there, seeing 

their lives first hand, learning their 

ies where 

language, eating their special 

to 19 can 

foods, hearing their music, getting 

ner or fo, 

lo know their families, just for a 

one or (wo semesters 

lest Sept- 

lew monilis? But your parents 


[old you you were loo young? 

You pay for the 


ticket, an administratis 

e fee. and 

lake your own spending money. 

YES has medical coverage for you 
during your stay and^fhe hosi 
family gives you love and! under- 
standing plus free", board and 
room; A good deal?, ( You j H ., M | 
You will have (he unique exper- 
ience of being an exchange siud- 
eni absorbing the iiUeKQuJiuial id- 
eal of learning anolher'wuy of life 
in another land. 

YES is dedicated to fostering 
greater understanding tWtsWren lite 
USAl and oilier cotiiiiriiV It lifl 
been* proven over flie'yea'rs that 
teenagers can be excellent diplo- 
matsj in brin 8 ing about this kind 

of understanding so, needed in Ifl- 
day's world, Who said teenagers 
are loo young? 

American high school! students 
who would likt lo'l* an'fxcrraVfge 
student in South America. 'Central 

■ Me: 

for the 


if. yo 

il more information about *Uis 

V adventure, victim V .E.S II* 

lalional, P.O. Box 4020. San 
menie. California 92672 or 
,ne (714)492-7507,. 

wandering ihrough Paris'* 1 Left 6 

For example, the charier fare 
for a.fljgh't from Los Angeles to, 
Frankfurt]. 'Germany, -will be be- 
tween S399 during the winter and 
$459 during , the peak spring 
tourist "month* of '1977. Special 
rules apply to charters, the most 
important^ ( bejng tha,t,, reservations 
must,., he made at least 62 days 
prior io departure. But charter 
(lights are open to everyone, and 
,}\y ?L^2!SK4BP a weJHn.ajJvjnce^ 

the ECHO, in co-operation with 
local travel agencies, will attempt 
io give students at least a nodding 
acquaintance with a variety of 
travel bargains and unusual vaca- 
tion choices. 

That dream of visiting West- 
minster Abbey, seeing the Leaning 
Tower of Pizza while it's still 
standing, exploring the Cistine 
Chapel of backpacking through 
Swizerland might not be as wild a 

EDITOR'S NOTE: The travel in- 
formation in this column was pro- 
vided by 1 Erik Larsens Travel 
Agency, one Thousand Oaks tra- 
vel specialist who will be provid- 
ing future columns. 

Interim abroad A lliagic mOllth 

By Dr. Robert Stanford 

Germany in January can be 
many things to many people, 
especially ..the.,. eighteen, students 
who accompanied Dr:' -1 Robert' 
M. "Uncle Bob" Stanford on 
ihe German Department's third 
Alpine 'LiVf-In 1 in Germany and 
Auslria during the Interim. 

The cosf of'lhe trip included 

"a Eurailpass Tor each siudeni 
which provided unlimited first 

'class travel for the entire month. 
'Among ihe many points of in- 
terest visited were Aachen, where 
Charlemagne is entombed in the 
cathedral which was begun around 

.500 under his direction; Bamberg, 
Ihe "Bishop's Town", where the 
1 1th century Emperor Heinrich 
II and his wife Kunigunde are 

Pope Clement II. the only Pope 
buried north of the Alps. 

, Students .il-.- i-.l H,:.,jd- 

Berg, the University mvvn and 
Birthplace oNh'eL.Romaniie move- 
ment; Nuremberg, honu of iln 
ijiost famous artists an(| craftstfen 
of ihe Middle Ages, and more re- 
cently the setting fdc |8V War 

' Crimes Trials as welKs^SpfiJer. 
& Celtic settlement iSmtf^OOO 
sJears ago and site of Europe's 

' jjirgesl Romanesque church 

Innsbruck, host city for (lie Win*, 
fir Olympics in 1964 and 1«76: 
■Tussen.with Ludwig IPs- fairytale 
dastle perched high on a hill; 

' fUrchtesgade'ri. the peaceful little 
Alpine (own where Hiller built 
his "Eagle's Nest", and Munich. 

, al city with something for every- 

' one, from beer halls to museums. 
There was much lime for fun — 
showball fights on the rampants. 

j <ii the medieval walled city 

I hen answering Ihe snowoaii 
attack of a group of students re- 
luming home from high school al 

There was time for being less 
than sensible— taking a 5VS hour 
train ride from Munich to Vienna 
with a ihrec-hour slopover before 
the return irip during which there 
was just enough time to husile ihe 
three miles of more lo the center 
of (he city to visit St. Slephan's 
Cathedral and slop at ihe Holel 
Sacher on the way back for a 
genuine Sachenorte; determining 
the trivia champion of Bavaria on 

he h 

s the ii 

e of Tom Mil 

?». ' 


of "agleto 
which swepi over many of us; lis- 
tening IO the Super Bowl game 
live at 1030 at tiighl over Armed 
I -"■■ ■■■■■ Neiwork in Heidelberg; 
■ tying, to collect a stein or glass 
from every pub and rcslauratil in 
Germany and Austria and then 
worrying about getting (hem all 
back home in one piece: buying a 
, Bavarian police hal and (hell tell- 
iny ihe Turkish workers) in Mun- 
ich that they can'l make a phone 
call, to Hamburg because it's Sun- 

Ahd there was the lime for re- 
flection- studying the beuuly of 
the huge falling mow flakes ihai 
stuck to your clothes in the court- 
yard of the Heidelberg Casile.gaz- 
ing up al the Gothic cathedral in 
Cologne, illuminated al nighi with 
us SJO-fooi high spires disappear- 
Iruggling i 

top of (ho; 

: spjres tor 

Rotlienburg nb der Taitber, the magic tow 
of beautiful, old towns and cities. 


Rothenburg; walkin 
Bamberg in a„ blizzai 
ihilm reduced 1 **) a blockor less: 
testing your skill (or lack <>l ill on 
(&e men's Olympic downhill ski 
mn at Innsbruck or'xidlng the 
"K.piltlb.ilm on a i ' mi in jn bob- 
s|ed with one of the former mem- 
bers of the Austrian national 
tWtrj. Mo/t-excitemenicamefrom 
being on television al the German 
national bobsled championships at 
the Konigsee near Berchtesgaden; 
swinging at ihe Scotch Club disco- 
theque in Innsbruck, where a beer 
cost $1.80 and a mixed drink 
went for $3. SO; louring the salt 
mines in Berchtesgaden decked 
out in complete miner's garb and 

i final look 
ling you left for Heidelberg 



dials in B 

Speyer. Munich and Vie 
ing Ihrough Beethoven s birth- 
place in Bonn or Durers home in 
Nuremberg louring the infamous 
conceniralion camp al Dachau on 
a dark, rainy Tuesday; standing 
face to face with counilcvs works 
of art appreciation textbook; and 
falling in love a liltie-wiih some- 
elhing < 

in the i 

I a |0I 

i be exposed i 

thoil period of barely four 
weeks, and it will lake much long. 

impressions and i 

nilate ihe 

Kins" 11 " 1 Ecn <> 

a case in point 

By Louise Lemieux Jose 

I have lived In Wcstlake VIII 
age for I lie past fix years WIr-i 
wc bought our house al ill 

q Wax required 
ice of the slope 
street by Pru- 
Coinpany who 

for lire maintcm 
•long ihe main 
denlial Imuranci 

demanded unifo , 

pciraucc of (he house* jnd be 
utiful grounds. 

Many years have passed sine 
The slopes now are green at 
need link- care The owners , 
Iftc slopes are Mill, lo dale, hen 
rilling from [he free manile 

s do i 

- In 

, .-j and a hundred 

ollter families have to lake care 
of our own slopes or pay soine- 

hould be responsible lor Ihe up. 
icep of his own properly, 
Each neighborhood has \ ls 

omposed of four or five officers 
vho were supposed to represeni 

My husband and I prmesied 
o Ihe Board (ha practice of sub- 

I'li/mi! ilit owners of the slopes, 
Viihoui asking ihe op m ol 

.' rl.r 

UtllllU I 

■ rightim 

I have heard i 


ilamis irom my neighbor 
Willing ihe principle of the 
iual dues. But (he member: 
be Board will 

: of ibis untiiii pri 
is democracy? 




{cont from p. 4} 

Mind your lunch and after-ski 
cosis. A cafeteria lunch al a ski 
resori for a family of four tan 
run al least $5.00. A lunch of 
homemade sandwiches, a thermos 
of soup or hoi chocolate can save 
more ihan half of that. 


if yo 

I offered to 

forgei the free p 
skiers by ihe ski a 

The family, couple or single 
who wants to learn to ski should 
follow these rules until they know 
for sure whether ihey really like 
skiing. Then ihey can buy the 
fancy, bright colored, high per- 
forming. eKcilinc skis and hoots, 
die bcauliful clothes, and be one 
it the beautiful people. But chan- 
ces are. you'll end up like most 
of us . . . skiing joyfully and in- 

Volunteer coaches 
praised for work 

By Louise Lemieux Jose 

My oldest sun Claude, is a 
member or ihe American Youth 
Soccer Organizaiion. 

Looking around me during 
the soccer games. I was very sur- 
prised lo see Ihe attitude of 
some of ihe young athletes' par- 

i imi somewhat negative be- 
havior toward the coach lefl 

They should be praised lor iheif 
generosity Instead or being con- 
sidered as some kind of glorified 
baby-sillers and being taken for 

The coaches have made a 
great impression on our sons' 
young lives. They have exper- 
ienced early In life the signifi- 
cance of somebody, a stranger 10 
them, who gave their time, pa- 
tience, knowledge of the game, 
and understanding lo help these 
buys to form their characters. 

They luokes up to the coach 
with respect and admiration. On 
the other hand, some of the pa- 
rents." approach toward the 
coaches was really sad. They 
never picked up their kids on 

'imt ftom practice so thai tl 
Poor men. already tired from K 
day's work, had to slay ovenin 
and supervise them. 

These same parents won 
not discipline their childr 
when necessary. In other won 
they were using the coaches f 
iheir own selfish ends. Their u 
healthy and passive athletic at 
(udc w»s a disgrace and served 
i bad example to 


Cliudt's team did not gel 
first place in the competition. 
Howtm. in my opinion, he and 
his mmmales learned lo appre- 
ciate Ihe unselfishness of a 




ts. plans for Fall "77 pro- 
loo, and particularly in the 
irea of housing choices. This ar- 
icle isn't going to answer every 

night have about homing, but it 
Mil address some options which 
nany haven't considered before, 
pecifically theme 

. physi 


nid i lion big, i 

Fall housing plans progress, trill include theme, special dorms 

son houses have been involved 
in the theme "Awareness and 
Awakenings" which deals with 
gaining an understanding of one's 
self and reflecting with that self- 
understanding upon feelings and 
responsibility toward (he society 
in which one lives. Diane Bonner- 

fers from a special i 


A (heme or special interest 
dorm comes about after a group 
of students have identified a sub- 
ject and committed themselves to 
organizing a program. Forms are 
available al the Student Affairs 
Office which request that ihe fol- 
lowing information be present in 
a theme or special interest pro- 

(4) Evjhiat 

and b) 


i thei 


riculum. possibly course 
ind identifiable faculty 
involvement. The special interest 
dorm involves a group of students 
persuing general interests, such as 
backpacking, cycling. > 




STUDENTS - We have a special 
price for auto insurance if you 
qualify. We may save you up 
to 50% of what you are now 
paying for insurance! 

Do you qualify? 



223 Thousand Oaks Blvd. No. 406 
Thousand Oaks, Calif. 91360 


>ugh draft of (he pro- 
posal is submitted lo (he Resi- 
dent Advisory CommiKee which 
is comprised of faculty, students 
and staff. Sugges(ions for im- 
provemcn( are made lo (he stu- 
dents proposing the theme and 
then the completed proposal is 
submitted about a week later to 
(he Resident Advisory Commit- 
tee at which point a final decis- 

This year the Benson and Mat- 

man and Gordon Lemke were 
Instrumental in developing this 
theme's curriculum and utilized 
Dr. Tbad Eckman and Ms. Sheri 
Richards as resources. The Le 
Maisoit France and Simple Liv- 
ing are two of this year's other 
special interest groups. 

As one begins to consider plans 
fur next year, check out all the 
possibilities. If (here are any ques- 
tions about themes or special in- 
terest dorms, please feel free to 
drop in and see Melinda Riley in 
Regents 17. 

ECHO Staff— Spring I "77 

Editor-in-Chief William Funk 

Assisiani Editor Joanne Scannell. . 

News Editor Tom Kirkpatrich . 

Feature Editor feanette Minnich. 

| Sports Editor Kevin Thompson. 

Advertising Manager Don Richardson , 

Assistant Advertising Manager Michel? Conser ... . 

jj Layout Editor M ary Qurtius 

Pani Behn 

Monica Btelke 

Candra Baker 

leflrey Bargmann . . 

Mike Bragg 

i Michaela Crawford. . 
David Croonquist . . 

Gary Enke 

Ted Enke 

Crystal Goodman . . 

Reggie Gee 

Mark Hall. . 

Shelley Huber 

lerry Lenander . . . . 

Brenda Peters 

Eliy Mudjedi 

lames Rousch 

Oaryl Rupp 

Alexandra Recaldc. . 
Cynthia Sistek 
Kathleen Skuvgard. . 
Paulette Hamilton . . 

Eileen Cox 

Louise fose 

A lover of the bells 

because wc enjoy 
great Bells ringing < 


1W- |S 



ing fro 

of town. 


1 will 


isien a 

(J le 

iy list 



k youe 

we w 

II all have 
much for 

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Kingsmtn Echo 



By William Funk 

Many people (hink General Idi 
Amm ol Uganda is a maniac. The 
General has killed 10 climb into 
power. Now, he faces constant 
threats of assasination. His people 
are said to be ready to overthrow 

A truer view of Idi would de- 
successful ruler in 
. .rst, Idi took a pol- 
itics-torn country and progressive- 
ly nationalized it. Second, he lias 
influenced all of the African na- 
tions to throw off the Colonial 
yoke of European nations. Last- 
ly, he has so frightened people 
by his lunacy that he has expos- 
ed many of US as hypocrites. He 
has shown that peoples of the 
world still cater to cold war 
fears, even m times of "friendly" 
detente. For all of these points, 
he must he congatulated. 

However, one can find flaws 
in the reasons for ascribing 
greatness to the General. His 
alization include 




yoke and sub- 
stituted his own. Secondly, mur- 
der cannot be condoned. 

Will anything be done about 
him? Probably not. Although 
the world officials claim he is 
a threat to humanity, the reas- 
on he has not been removed is 
that Idi serves the purpose of 
keeping neighboring countries so 
fearful, they will have to plead 
with that great watchdog of dem- 
ocracy, the United Stales to in- 


s. and Kenya. Zaire 
and Ethiopia are among the coun 
tries that will benefit from lech 
nical advisors, the sailors am) 
army personel on leave, and the 


of Am 



Highly flexible? 

By Michaela Crawford 

CLC possesses a "highly flexi 
ble system which allows subslan 
tial freedom in the choice of cour 
ses to meet the General Require 
ments". or so the 1976-77 collegi 
catalog Resources stales. 

One may wonder whal the ra 
tioiiale behind the general require 
ments is or just how much "free 
tlom in the choice" is available 
This becomes a particular problerr 
in regard lo the religion require 
men I which the faculty and other 
have termed a "very emotiona 

hind the 



I asked the petition sub-corn- 
miiiee of the Academic Standards 
Committee to accept an upper di- 
vision philosophy requirement in 
place of a Sophomore 200 class of 
which only three arc offered: Life 
and Letters of Paul. Life and 
Teachings of Jesus, and New Tes- 
tament Structure and Meaning. 
All of this materia) I have pre- 
viously studied in other parochial 
schools. I already have a freshman 
religion class ami another philos- 
ophy class. The petition was de- 
nied though several of my advisors 
supported it and felt there was no 
real rationale behind the core re- 
in requesting an explanation of 
the refusal from the committee's 
religion representative, I was 
amazed lo hear him disparage his 
contemporaries as having a "twen- 
ty five year grudge" against relig- 
nls and having 



'as my first hint of 
: exact emotional impact of the 
le among the faculty. 
I spoke lo the committee chair- 
n, Dr. Johnson, who explained 
il the committee interprets the 
alog requirements strictly un- 
■■ it is an extreme case or unless 
Ihorized by the facul- 
. A memo was given to Ihe fac- 
ty informing them of this after 
y petition. 
I searched for a rationale be- 

llie core requ i rem 
rollmenl in ceriai 
keeps professors employed. Sec- 
ondly, this college is admittedly 
a Christian one. .mil talk of dis- 
pensing with the religion require- 
ment upsets the Lutheran and 
Christian constituents of tie col- 

Though 1 understand this or- 
ientation, 1 don't understand 
why I should spend lime in class- 
es which I find to be a waste of 
time. To lest out of these class- 
es requires a fifteen dollar non- 
refundable test fee, permission 
from the instructor and depart- 
ment chairman and, if I pass, a 
twenty five dollar a credit fee. 
money which I can spend in oth- 
er classes that would contribute 
more to my growth. 

The question is no! whether 
I take the class but whether or 
not there is a reason for the re- 
quirements. I feel, as do several 
others with whom I have spoken 
that Ihe requirements should be 
re-evaluated The religion require- 
ment needs lo be opened up lo 
a broader range of classes and re- 

I chose to attend CLC because 
it was a small college with values 
I could support, not classes I had 
to take. The catalog sums up 
CLC's liberal arts curriculum as 
aiming "at developing apprecia- 
tion of the whole world of learn- 
ing, of lasting values, and indepen- 
dent thinking". My efforts at "in- 
dependent thinking" have only re- 
sulted in some of my favorite 
teachers being insulted and a total 
lack of receptivity of compromise 
from the religion department rep- 
resentative to the committee. 

In view of the fact that CLC 
is being accredited next fall and 
is presently undergoing a "self- 
analysis" this issue should at 
least be reasoned out and openly 

it will 


The five most 


words in the 




We want 
to cure cancer 
in your lifetime. 

Is it too much of a coin«n- 
dence that American busin eKe s 
are for an African plls i l? 
I think not. especially when one 
considers the numerous examples 
of corporate and government! 
payoffs. Almost all of (he neigh- 
boring government's leaders have 
been connected to payoffs in 
some way or another. appears that [di 
will be used to prosper America's 
businesses and to keep indepen- 
dent African nations in line. U\' s 
prescence and power (he is 0nc 
of the leading spokesmen f or 
Africa) make il imperative |h a i 
he be kept in power to stifle far 
more dangerous leaders w | lo 
might arise. 

Another interesting thing f„ r 
the last couple of weeks shows 
ihe tremndous obstructions that 
' if Jimmy Carter as he 
tackle the buresu- 
Wall Street journal 
noics mai (here are almost S00 
official agencies. The awful i, utn 
is thai Carler can only directlv 
influence about 10. The other 
4S0+ remain untouchable unless 
Carter uses his cabinet members 
which he is trying to do. How^ 
ever, Ihe expert opinion of many 
Congressional observers is not to 
expect many significant changes 

Last week, many new Atlant- 
ic oil and gas leases were voided. 
This would not be so bad, but 
with so many similiar vetoes and 
environmental rulings, (ethnology 
and corporate cash flows are at 
a near standstill. It really does not 
pay to develop new fields The 
Unitec 1 States could supply its 
gluttony for at least our lifetime, 
maybe even more, but corpora- 
lions are holding back and look- 
ing for more handout-. 

The energy crisis could have 
been avoided. So ci 

ttld of been 




isly the 
of dec- 

and I urge students 
really think this "shortage" 01 
Why not turn that thermos 
up? Turning down showei 


od ide; 



cracy. Th 



ually, I know whereof I 
Even though many offices 
around campus have turned down 
their thermostats or have conser- 
ved power, il makes no sense to 
me why unused buildings have 
noi been adjusted or why many 
classrooms have lo alternate be- 
tween downright freezing or 
boiling temperatures. 

If. and if the school officials 
would take more care in install- 
ing proper insulation, better build- 

Arid I consider myself blessed. 

Sometimes, it is a good idea to 
be careful on who will represent 
you in stale government. The 
people of Martha's Vineyard have 
appealed vigorusly to the stale of 
Massachusets and the Government 
of the United Stales. 

Their complaint? Seems like 
nobody gave them a represen- 
tative in Male government. There- 
fore, they voted to consider SB- 
ceeding from the stale and it it 
said they are ready to leave the 

The middle-east pence situa- 
tion? It seems stable bui if hos- 
tilities erupt, don't expect the 
United States to jump in on Is- 
rael's side. The lobby 
may be growing, bui business 
conditions are better in Arab 

milted to helping those govem- 

i 30 and 



uld happen if 
we have to abide by those con- 
tracts and -upport the Arabs il 
they should cull lor holy war? 
Think about il 

owes anywhere beiw 

40 billion dollars, mo 

ing from American bankers. The 

lolal will grow, despite rears that 

Ihe Russians will not repay. Isn't 

that true Bank of A. Levy? Bank 

of America? Security Pacific? Elc. 

Watch out America. Here come 
the Union- 
Union leadership, probably ihe 

i radical in years, will soon be 

urging ne« reforms and plans that 
companies will have to live with. 

Restated verbatim from the 
Wall Street /ournal. labor is ask- 
ing for 

(I) Repeal of Section I4B of 
the raft-Hartley Act which per- 
mils stales to bun the union shop, 
ami 10 require new employees to 

(2)Adqptian of the coomon- 
site picketing bill, vetoed by ex- 
President Ford This would help 
keep nonunion companies off 
COliSt met ion projects by permit- 
ting a single union to picket an 
entire project; 

(3) I upat 

on of the federal 
over major groups 
urrently excluded 
public employees 

ing i 


the Echo 

honestly urge a 

eful c 


The Energy crisis is taking on 
a different kind of seriousness 
every day. Shoriages were fore- 
cast years ago. but the interest- 
ing thing was that ihey were hint- 
ed at only when companies could 
not build new technology due to 

However, my room in Kramer 
has no insulation, has no warm 
building materials, hasn't anything 
but thin sheer rags serving as 
draperies, and lo lop it off, does- 
n't even have the means for heat- 
ing Ihe room. All the heat escapes 
through ihe hole that was suppos- 
ed to be a heating duct. 

ISO think about the new re- 
us with communist powers, 
that cold war talk is Mill a 
possibility, but our greatest eit- 
imies may be our greatest friends. 
We have scorned Taiwan in fa- 
or uf expanded aid and commo- 
rients to China. It might jusl be 
hat in case of war we will have 
o fight with the Chinese 

USSR is a lot more in- 
to Western powers than 
erybody realizes. Russia 



and farm workers 

(S) Finally, a minimum hour- 
ly wage of S3, up from S2.30. 
Many companies would fire mar- 
ginal workers if this occurcd. 
Students, women and youth do 
riot benefit from this unless ihey 
can join the union- 


By Louise Lemieux Jose 

After much soul searching, I 
finally decided to go back to 
school. I discussed my decision 
with my family: my husband, 
Paul and our two sons, Claude 

md Ala 

eight years old respectively. 

I emphasized the difficulties 
and Ihe adjustments we would 
encounter. Among these were 
a less than immaculate house, 
less leisure lime for the family, 
quick prepared meals and a greal 
deal of paiience and understand- 
ing from everyone. 

My greatest fears were as fol- 
lows, First, was my rapport 
with the student body, particu- 
Iraly, my classmates due lo my 
age. S-'-ond, would I be able to 
succeed Being educaied and 
raised in French Canada, the 
language barrier was and still is a 
big problem for me. 

Adding to (his difficulty of 
communication was the fact that 
a long time had passed since my 
schooldays in Quebec. 

Unfortunately, in addition | 
started the semester late and I 
have to study twice as hard. 

I have been pleasantly sur- 
prised lo see everyone willing to 
go out of his or her way to he | 
me get started. v 

They have lent me their not es 
and have patiently explained 
what I could not understand. 

1 cannot deny it is difficult (o 
assimilate and absorb. I am t t y 
ingto make my family proud of 

I hope the hard road ahead t 

! i « hLc l e » new care " and pr °f«. 

ston will encourage my co-siud- 
ents to be more motivated now 
and never gjve up their goal. 

*m HP 

■ks&se list * S J -'-' 

M PER t; 98 LIST 

-l^flg^r Cobtmbfo Rocoras and Thp*. 

AM *6 M Iht records always «399 or Ims! 


CRCL: It's finally come 

By Mark E. Hill 

CLC his entered into ■ new area Of , du . 
cation ind vision in the Speech. Dram Ii|nd 
Communication Arts fields as Thursday. 
February 10, KRCL, 101.5 FM, officially 
made its broadcast debut. This new college 
educational radio station is distent from 
the local stations KNJO and KCOE in th l( 
Radio Cal Lutheran operates under Cable 
FM Authority through the facilities ofSt or . 
er Cable Television. 

Phone lines run from (he KRCL iCudios 
in Ml. Clef Dormitory to the Headqu I(tm 
of Storer Cable Television in Newbury tttk, 
where il is fed into an FM Modulator, then 
transferred to the FM signal and iransmj| ted 
via the cable lines. 

The college already operates its own TV 
studio and many of its video tapes including 
football games, lectures, and concerts ire 
utilized by Storer Cable Television on Chan- 

Storer has 20,000 outlets in the area but 
estimates that there are four viewers for each 
outlet, giving the student radio stalioriapo- 
tential audience of 80,000. 

KRCL began in the Fall Semester of 1976 
as (he idea of a group of students interested 
in the field of radio communications. Foil- 
owing months of involved work and with the 
help of the College Administration and the 
consistent cooperation of Walt Miller and his 
carpenters, electricians, and painters, Radio 
Cal Lutheran is now a reality. 

KRCL radio station is pledged to provide 
listeners with a wide variety of unique radio 
programming. There are a possible twenty- 
three formats in (he planning of which six. 
teen are currently aired Thursday through 

Formats include: 

College and Community Focus: Events 
round campus and public service announce- 

Student Commentary: Reflections 
ttonal news and its effect on CLC life. 

In Review: Review of local theater, film, 

Special Feature: Pre-recorded : 
with Artist/Lecture speakers, community 
leaders, college related people, or a music 
program of a selected type. 

Academic Talkback: Lecture of interest 
by a faculty member. Discussions of lopic 
wiih faculty and students. Panel show with 
faculty and students. 

News Editorial: Comments on local and 
lalional news by staff News Director. 

Various Religious Programs: including 
PERS' and THE NEW WAY (Religious-or- 
iented program produced by CLC Campus 
Pastor and Religion Department). 

KRCL comes under the auspices of the 
Drama Department, rather than the Assoc- 
iated Student Body control, in order to offer 
academic courses reluted to radio and to ob- 
tain federal grants and fellowships. In ess- 
ence, the radio station must be attached 
under an academic department. 

Presently there are thirty-five students 
on the station's staff working in program- 
ming, traffic, typing, disc jockey and an- 
nouncing positions. 

KRCL's chain of command is set wiih 
Mark Hall, San Bernardino senior as station 
manager, Tim Schultz, Scranton, North 
Dakota senior, as Chief Engineer, and 
Doug Ramsey, Thousand Oaks freshman as 
Program Director. 

Broadcast hours are 6:00-1 1 00 p.m. 
Thursday and Friday. 2:00 11:00 p.m., 
Saturday and Sunday, So, for now, 28 hours 
are brought to CLC students and the com- 
munities of Thousand Oaks and Newbury 

KRCL is open to visitation Monday. 
Tuesday, Thursday. Friday, and Saturday 
from 4:00- 6:00 p.m. Any of the station's 
taff will be more than willing 

give a 

The Official Newspaper of the 

Associated Students— California Lutheran College 

The E5HQ 

Calu land sold 

Upon the distribution of the 
February 4 edition of the Facul- 
ty and Staff WEEKLY, Reno, 
Nevada Sophomore Cordon Lem- 
ke learned of the possible sale of 
nine lots of college property. 

His opposition was voiced at 
(he February 6 meeting of the 
ASCLC Senate. At that time, 
Lemke was appointed by the Sen- 
ate to investigate the sale, the 
exact location of property being 
sold, and the reason for the sale. 
The following is a report of his 

Most students are aware of cur 
original founding fathers' master 
plan to develop the hill upon 
which our "CLC" letters now sit. 
When this plan was adopted, the 
area on both sides of Faculty 
Street was zoned for single fam- 
ily residences. Lots were sold 
and homes were built, mostly by 
faculty and persons related to the 

At this point the students were 
credited with saving the hill and 

Travel workshop 

Going, going. Cong! Don't gei 
gonged, get ready. Prepare your- 
self. This is how you can do it. 
The Council on International Ed- 
ucational Exchange (CIEE) to- 
gether with the travel specialists, 
Ann and Bing Lane, will be offer- 
ing an all day student-oriented 
workshop. The workshop empha- 
sizes itinerary planning, flight 
finding and inexpensive accomo- 
dations for those who will travel 
independently to Europe this 
year. Many other topics will be 
covered during the question and 
answer period or on an individual 

This is a special workshop be- 


ing offered to the educational 
community for the discounted 
price of SIS per person. It is nor- 
mally offered to the general pub- 
lic at the cost of S2S. 

If you wast to take advi 
of this opportunity, mark 
calendar for Saturday, March Sth. 
The day begins at 9:00 am at the 
Holiday Inn in Westwood and fin- 
ishes at 5:00pm. In order to pro- 
vide individaul attention CIEE is 
limiting the attendence to 50 part- 
icipants. Therefore advance reser- 
vations will be necessary. Contact 
CIEE, 1093 Broxton Ave. 224, 
Los Angeles, California 90024 

Scandinavian dav 

Arts and crafts will be spot- 
lighted when the fourth annual 
Scandinavian Day is celebrated 
at California Lutheran College 
on Saturday, February 26. 

The art of Swedish tapestry 
weaving, the making of delicate 
Norwegian hardanger lace, and the 
colorful rosemaling techniques 
will be demonstrated by special- 

Finnish dough art portraying 
Lapland boys and girls and many 
other beautifal figures will also 
be displayed. 

Lefse making, a favorite past 
(tme with many Scandinavians, 
and other popular baking, such 
as Danish wedding cakes will 
also be exhibited. 

The expanded arts and crafts 
segment of Scandinavian Day will 
begin at II a.m. and run (hrough 
4 p.m. in (he Liltle Theatre. 

Other features of the day in- 
clude color movies of the various 
countries, dramatizations by CLC 
students of beloved fairy tales, a 
book exhibit illustrating the ties 
between the Lutheran Church and 
the Scandinavian countries, a 
lecture on "From Winter (o Mid- 
summer Madness" and an art ex- 
hibit on the unusual Slav churches 
in Norway. 

One of the mos< popular „.„,,, 
of the day will be the folk dancing 
scheduled for 1:30 p.m. in the 
gymnasium. Several outstanding 
groups from the Los Angeles area 
will perform. 

Refreshments will be served 
throughout the day in the Bam 
by the Club, women's service or- 

A smorgasbord banquet, a din- 
er's delight, will be held at 5 p.m. 
in the dining hall of the College 
Commons and reservations at 
S6.50 per person must be made in 
advance with (he Development 
Office at 492-241 l,ext. 222. 

Guest speaker at the banquet 
will be Knute Myre, Consul Gen- 
eral of Norway, who will speak 
on "Norway and the North Sea 

The day concludes with a con- 
cert by the CLC Conejo Symph- 
ony Orchestra at 8:15 p.m. in 
the auditorium. Reservations for 
the concert are $4 per person and 
general admission is S3. Reserva- 
tions may be made through the 
development office. 

The orchestra will perform El- 
gar's "Enigma Variations" and 
Beethoven's Fifth Symphony. Al- 
so featured in the program will be 
the Young Artist Award winners 
in the Conejo Valley. 

stopping the development. ^ 

A first revision of our master 
plan was done, shifting (he devel- 
opment of our academic buildings 
to the west. 

The college wanted to buy 
back the lots they had already 
sold, at which time the homeown- 
ers (approx 14) banded together 
to save their homes. Realizing (he 
homeowners were not going to 
sell, the college attempted to re- 
zone the areas surrounding (he 

With the possibility of living 
next to * science building ot a 
tennis court, and forcing prop- 
erty values down, the homeown- 
ers strongly held onto (he zon- 
ing laws, maintaining thai only 
single family residences could be 
built. A second revision of our 
master plan was mide, much at 
we know It today, with several 
revisions of it in the last few 

Eighteen months ago, the lots 
on the south aide of Faculty 
Com, on page 2 




Alan Scott, Janesville, Wiscon- 
sin, has been appointed Registrar 
al California Lutheran College. 
The appointment was made by 
Dr. Peter Ristuben, Vice President 
for Academic Affairs, and Scott 
has assumed his new position as 
of February 1. 

A native of OrfordvJIle, Wis- 
consul, Scot! is a graduate of Or- 
fordville high school where he 
received his diploma in I9S9. He 
earned his bachelor of science 
degree magna cum laude from the 
University of Wisconsin-WhKewa- 
ler in 1963 and his Master of 
Science degree from (he Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin-Madison in 

He haa been employed at Mil- 
Ion College (Wisconsin) since 
1967 when he joined the faculty 
a* an instructor of Mathematics 
having worked briefly for the 
State of Wisconsin aa a research 
analyal in 1 965-66 

In 1971 he assumed joint 
leaching and administrative res- 
ponsibilities working as an Assis- 
tant to the President and Assis- 
tant Professor of Mathematics 
through 1973. He received the 
College Award for outstanding 
contributions in 1970-71. 

In 1974-75 he served a a Assis- 
tant Dean and Director of Edu- 
cational Services, moving into the 
Registrar's post in luly of 1975. 



ByMatk t. Hall 

The Board of Regents li 
said that there will be 
in fees following their fall 


In terms of dollars, the tuition 
for the academic year of 1977-78 
will be augmented S200, an in- 
crease from $2400 to S2600. 
Don i forget room and board 
because the governing body of 
California Lutheran College sure 
didn't. This will be likewise in- 
creased from the currently $1,380 
to SI. 500. When you add the fig- 
ures together the new total is 

The method for arriving at the 
new figures works this way: each 
year tuition and room and board 
rise at the rate of Ave percent. 
You know, inflation and the high- 
er cost of living. Now instead of 
billing the student four limes 
during the four years at the Lu, 
the college doubles up the years 
and hits you only iwice. 

There is an additional charge 
on top of it all of S100. This is 
the Student Self-Assessed Fee. 
which makes possible to the 
student ail musical, drama, and 
athletic events, and the publica- 
ING GLORY, and (he CAM- 
PANILE, (the college yearbook). 

Your student government 
(ASCLC: Associated Students of 
California Lutheran College) ad- 
ministers the money through 
(he Senate and the specific com- 
missions, which are Student Pub- 
lications, Artist/ Lecture. Social/ 
Publicity, Religious Activities, and 
Pep Athletic. 

The self-assessed fee was aug- 
mented lut y eBr f r0 m seventy 
dollars to 100 through Senate 
action and by a vole of the stu- 
dent body al large in order to 
sel into motion long term proj- 
ects, including the remodeling 
expenses to the Student Union 
Building. The building wasxarpet- 
ed. panelled, student government 
offices refurbished, a television 
lounge M( upi liu j construction 
of the Student Publications Com- 
mission's darkroom. 


By Michael Bragg 

Ten years ago, he didn't know 
any of the basics about mountain 
climbing. Even to himself he 
would say "nope, "«> '■>* kid I'm 
not going over my head." Deep 


He had joined (he Sierra 
Mountaineering Basic Training 
Club. Solem's interest grew so 
much (hat he and a boyhoood 
friend committed themselves to 
the idea of climbing Mt. McKin- 

To build up courage, they and 
Dr. Jack Ledbetter climbed three 
peaks in Mexico. 

Saturday June 19- They look a 
slow (rain to Fairbanks, Alaska 
from Anchorage. For Solem the 
passing scenery was worth (he 
lengthy trip. 

Cont. on page 2 



President Mark Mathews an- 
nounced last Friday that the 
CLC Men's Intercollegiate A(h- 
le(ic Program would re(urn io 
single membership in the NAIA 
for (he coming academic year. 
Currently, (he athletic program 
is under a dual membership with 
(he NAIA ami the NCAA. The 
NCAA association will continue 
until September before being 
terminated, so spring sports will 
have a chance to lake advantage 
of ihe dual system one lasi sem- 

The President reached his de- 
cision after reviewing informs- 
lion gathered by the Athletic 
Policy Committee, the Athletic 
Department, his Cabinet, the 
faculty and much of (he campus 

The program mos( affected 
by (he two year experiment in 
dual membership has been foot- 
ball. The Kingsmen fall record 
was 9-1 (his year, but due to 
conflicts in NCAA/NAIA rule in- 
terpretations the team did not 
participate in post-season comp- 



the Development Office lauded, 
"President Mathew's announce- 
ment has assured that (he situa- 
tion (of no post-season compe- 
tition) will not be repeated." 

Cont. on page 2 

Commuters are encouraged to 
utilize ihe lounge as il is Ihere 
for their comfort and enjoyment. 

New dorm delay 

"The planned building of new 
dorms was not delayed on basis 
of need, but on basis of noi to use 
the borrowing power thai we 

So says Ronald Kraglhorpe. 
Dean of Student Affairs. The 
money the school has raised, and 
also has been given in pledges, is 
going not 10 the dorm construc- 
tion, but Io library construction. 
"A new library is of far greater 
need lhan new dorms," says 

The new dorms will be cons- 
tructed as soon as enough money 
is in hand. According io A. Dean 
Buchanan. Vice-President for Bus- 
iness and Finance, City Approval 
has already been met. The plans 
for construction have all been up- 
dated, and the site has already 
been graded. All thai is needed is 

Economy must also be consid- 
ered. It is estimated (hai inflation 
in conslruclion increases about 
15% yearly. The eslima(ed cost 

for building the new dorm is a 
bout S700.000 compared to ihc 
S3.000.000 for (he library. Accor- 
ding (o Buchanan, hopeful goals 
for construction ore September 

Next fall, a board will review 
funds and decided whether cons- 
truction should start or not. Also 
to be considered, the new dorms 
could help pay for themselves. 
Money the school receives from 
Student payment of rent during 
the school year, could be applied 
to the cost of building the dorms. 
The school library would have no 

The college rents the McAfee 
apartments on a twelve month 
basis, and they sii idle during the 
summer months, wiih no money 
coming in. When a definite date 



begin, builders will start building 
in the summer months before 
school starts. The new dorms 
will not mi idle during (he sum- 


February 23, 1977 


Art exhibit 

Professor Weber, chairman of 
(he art department, arranged an 
ari exhibit that was held by Roten 

The exhibit took place in Mt. 
Clef foyer, February 9, from 
11:00 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. On dis- 
play were over 600 piints done by 
old as well as contemporary arl- 


The Speech Department is of- 
fering a new course this semester 
in American Sign Language or 

Hoyt, the instructor, former 
Chairman for the Services for the 
Deaf in Ventura County is full 
lime Special Education teacher at 
Simi Valley High School. He also 
leaches a Sign Language course 
at Centura College. 

Hoyt has been acquainted with 
sign language for 30 years. He ap- 
proaches his classroom lectures 

h much enthusiasm, combining 
finger spelling and signs with fac- 
ial and body expressions (o create 
i full picture, or a sort of mime 

The class will also include lec- 
ures about the deaf to give the 
Kudents a full insight about the 
handicap and expressiveness with 


To most, Valentine's Day 
usually falls on February 14, but 
to those who attended Friday 
night's Valentine's Dance in the 
gym, Cupid seemed to come 

"Passage" a band from LA 
played a variety of Rock and Roll 
and top 40 Disco (unes. 

"Passage" is in the process of 
cutting a few original (unes. 

Dressy attire was requested 
by the Sophomore class who 
sponsored the dance. 

Study abroad 

Study in Denmark this summer 
at the Danish Institute in Copen- 
hagen while you earn college cred- 

Seminars will be offered in The 
Community and Human Rela- 
tions, Architecture, Ecology, Edu- 
cation, Art Museum-., etc. and all 
will be taught in English. 

Interested persons may write 
to Dei Danske Selskab, 2 Kultor- 
vet, DK-1175, Copenhagen K, 


Eight California Lutheran Col- 
lege Students have been chosen as 
recipients of Lutheran Campus 
Scholarships made possible by (he 
Aid Association for Lutherans 
(AAL) for the 1976-77 academic 

Also, Donna M. Is, Sacramento 
freshman; Eugene Thompson, Los 
Angeles junior; Steven Trash, Los 
Angeles junior; and Michael Webb, 


The release went on to quote 
Kingsmen head football coach 
Bob Shoup, "This will make 
things much easier for us. We 
can once again operate with a 
single set of guidelines for eli- 
gibility, recruiting and post-seas- 
on competition. There are twen- 
ty three small colleges in South- 
em California that belong to the 
NAIA while the NCAA serves 
only four or five. So not only 
does (his seem like it's the right 
time to go NAIA, it's also geo- 
graphically the right place." The 
NCAA is a primary force of in- 
tercollegiate athletics on the 
East Coast for small colleges. 

Coach Shoup is presently on 
a six-month sabbatical leave of 
absence. He is observing sisler 
Lutheran College athletic pro- 
grams, policies, and use of fac- 
ilities. The Athletic Policy Com- 
mittee will use these observa- 
tions to help in formulating a 
comprehensive athletic policy. 
The final policy is slated to 
come out late in the spring It 
will then have to be approved 
by the College Academic Serv- 
ices Committee, the faculty at 
large. President Mathews and 
eventually, (he Board of Re- 




Applications are now available 
in the Dean for Student Affairs 
office for resident advisor posit- 
ions in the dormitories for the 
1977-78 school year. 

A resident advisor is usually a 
junior or senior student who 
works closely with the Head Res- 
ident in : 1) offering assistance 
and counseling to students, 2) as- 
sisting in maintaining a condition 
conducive to study and congenial 
living within the dorm. 3) having 
night duty assignments, 4) encour- 
aging specific assignments made 
by the Head Resident (mail, furn- 
iture inventory, reporting maint- 
enance concerns), and 6) encour- 
aging communication between res- 
idents through self-initiated pro- 
Candidates should have exper- 
ience in dorm living, working with 
people, and an interest of being of 
service to peers. An overall GPA 
of 2.5 is required as well as involv- 
ement in one of the assertion 
workshops held this spring. 

There will be four segments to 
the application process: (I) the 
participation in an assertion work- 
shop, {2) the application form 
which is due on March IS, (3) the 
personality inventory tesiing to be 
done prior to March IS (see Sheri 
Richards for group (estings), and 
(4) the interview process which 
takes place March 21-Aprit I. 

If you have any questions a- 
bout the position, please feel free 
to contact Melinda Riley, Director 
for Residence Life, extension 281, 
or any of the Head Residents. 

Concert tour 

The well known, pop U | 3r Mr. 
Piano. Roger Williams, W [ii join 
the California Lutheran ColleB e 
Concert Choir and Orchestra f° r 
three concerts during iheir 1^" 
spring tour. 

Williams will join the concert 
groups when they perform al the 
Civic Auditorium in San Diego 
on Tuesday, April 19; B ( the Civ- 
ic Plaza Auditorium in Phoenix. 
Arizona, on Thursday, April 21; 
and for their final home concert 
at the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion 
in Los Angeles on Monday Ap- 
ril 25. 

Williams has previously appear- 
ed with the choir and orchestra 
in 1973 and in 1975 at the Dor- 
othy Chandler Pavilion where he 
was welt received by capacity 
audiences. Other notable person- 
alities who have performed with 
the CLC groups have been Flor- 
ence Henderson, Myron Floren, 
and Gordon McRae. 

The concert choir and orches- 
Ira are also scheduled to perform 
at Buena High School Auditor- 
ium, Ventura on Saturday, April 
16; and at Clubhouse 3 at Leisure 
World, Laguna Hills, on Sunday, 
April 17. 

On Monday. April 18, they will 
appear at Plummer Auditorium in 
Fullerton; Sunnyside High School 
auditorium in Tucson, Arizona 
Wednesday, April 20; Flagstaff 
high school auditorium in Flag- 
staff on Friday, April 22; and the 
Artemus W. Ham Concerl Hall 
at the University of Nevada, Las 
Vegas, on Saturday, April 23. On 
Sunday, April 24, they will per- 
form at the Landis Auditorium 
at Riverside City College. River- 

der the direction of veteran con- 
ductor, Dr. C. Roberl Zimmer- 
man, who recenlty was ihe guest 
conductor for the massed choir at 
Ihe Greater Vancouver Church 
Choir Festival in Vancouver. 

The 40-piece concert orchestra 
is directed by Prof. Elmer Ram- 
sey, who is also the Musical Di- 
rector for the CLC Conejo Sym- 
phony Orchestra. During interim 
Ramsey did work extensively aud- 
iting rehearsals and performances 
of the Los Angeles Philharmonic 
and will also lake more advanced 
conducting with Frederic Zwjeg 
and composing with the Hungar- 
ian composer, Zador. 

The CLC groups present a pro- 
gram that differs markedly from 
the average concert. The first part 
of Ihe program is devoted to tra- 
ditional concert repertoire with 
both groups performing individ- 

During the second half of the 
program, the choir robes give way 
to informal dress and ihe groups 
feature small ensembles and solo- 
ists in lively show tunes, arranged 
by Ramsey, with effective choreo- 
graphy and lighting. 

When Ihe CLC concerl groups 
perform at the Dorothy Chandler 
Pavilion in Los Angeles, tickets 
will be available through the CLC 
Development Office by calling 
(805) 492-2411, ext. 222 for re- 

This year's Concert Tour Man- 
ager is the Rev. Ronald Timmons, 
who is also Assistant Director of 

New library 

: that 

brary will be started by the end 
of (he year. It is a rumor (hat has 
our library staff excited. 

Head librarian, Mrs. Abraham- 
son says it is needed desperately 
because we have over 5,000 books 
jrage in CaViarillo 

jum. and many other facilities to 
aid students. 

Abrahamson says, "This center 
is vital lo the growth of the col- 
lege and when it is built, it should 
stimulate all aditional building for 

Ihe c 


r will . 

. Tin 


ninister for Ihe Lutheran Church- 
Vlissouri Synod in Carpinteria, 
issumed his new post last summer 
md since then has been busy com- 
pleting lour arrangements. 


It will stand behind the admin- 
istration building above Kingsmen 
Park and will include a complete 
library, several forms of study 
areas, typing booths, a projection 
room, a learning assistance center, 
listening rooms, a public auditor- 

She also hopes that students 
will stop by the library with sug-, 
gestions and ideas for the new 
center. She is preparing question- 
aires to find out what students 
think the new center might need 
lo benefit them. She hopes every- 
one will stop by to share their 

The old library will be used 
for ihe book slore, and as some 


Sunday, they wei 
the base of ihe moi 
miles from Talkeetm 
was extraordinary; gli 
ed great resemblances 
Ice falls were tall, wi 

They hod to land 
park because only 
landings can be made 
route would start a 
glacier through Ihe v 
expressed himself as 

outside Ihe 
inside. Their 
t the Hilton 
alley. Solem 

different world and enlightened, 
"it's more beautifal, the feeling 
just glows through you," 

In glacier travel, you are al- 
ways roped together with your 
group. Each must stay on (he 
trail, because the soft spots can 
be deep chasms. 

All packs are huge consisting 
of two satchels, sleeping bags and 
hiking equipment. The satchels 
hold food for 14 people a day. 
The group traveled twitt a day, 

right. The Irip look 21 i 
a guide. 

They had use of radii 
guidance of a French , 
eer named Genet. 1 1 was 


CLC land sold 

Street were sold and developed. 



If ( 

■ pU> 


sport, you musl learn the climb- 
ing techniques, after you are well 
equipped. Cost of materials are 
:witt a day. about 51,000.00: Airplane expen- 
westward, TV tI ...«c ses S380- The expedition in total 
veled between Ml. Foreyer $2500. So if you can afford it, 
the lefi and Mt. Hunter lo ihe "Go Climb a Rock". 


Brian Webber 

Just before the end of (he fall 
semester, Ihe Student Union 
Building Board made a decision 
which many students felt was ir- 
responsible and unresponsive to 
student demands and needs. 

This decision was regarding 
the stage band's request to play in 
the Student Union Building on 
Wednesday evening, December 15. 

At that time, it came to my at- 
tention, as chairman of (he SUB 
Board, that many, if not most stu- 
dents, did not know of the events 
leading up to (he creation of the 
SUB, nor of the present system 
which allows for its maintenance 
and the policies concerning it. 

For these reasons, and also for 
feelings by some that the student 
government at CLC was short- 
selling ils constituency, I am writ- 
ing the following articles. In it, I 
hope to adequately inform the 
students as to the status of their 
own Student Union Building and 
also relate some of the reasoning 
behind the decision not to allow 
Ihe stage band to play there this 
las I semester. 

Last year, if you remember, 
what is now the Student Union 
Building was the College Union 
Building. This building housed a 
few college offices besides the 
student government office and the 
student publications office. Il was 
set up in a lounge-type letting, 
but was used formally and infor- 
mally as a facility for classes, ban- 
quets, receptions, art shows, etc. 
In short, the CUB was no( a 
lounge ai all times, as anyone 
wanting to relax or study there 
ran the risk of running into an al- 
ready full building or being pre- 
empted by a bigger group of peo- 

Largely prompted by the init- 
ial interests of two students, John 
Lenhardt and Ray Haynes, an eff- 
ort was begun (o create a build- 
ing which housed a lounge used 
solely for (hat purpose. This eff- 
ort coincided directly wilh the 
building of the College Commons, 
which allowed this idea (o be 
spurred on. 

Working with the administra- 
tion, President Alan Waite and 
Vice-President Mike Kirkpatrick 
formulated a plan which would 
allow students to obtain the Col- 

lege Union Building for their own 
use. They drew up the initiative 
which, upon being approved by 
(he students, would channel stu- 
dent fees towards the upgrading 
of the College Union Building to 
meet student needs. They also cre- 
ated the constitutional guidelines 
which would put responsibility on 
the Executive Cabinet of the Stu- 
dent Government to draw up the 
policies for ils use and to other- 
wise take up rnosi of (he duiies of 
(he old CUB Board, which had 
voted itself out of existence. 

It was Mr. Waite's and Mr. 
Kirkpatrick's hope that the new 
Student Union Building would 
provide a center for campus life. 


the change in philosophy was so 
drastically different from pre- 
vious years, thai the policy should 
be as tightly constructed as pos- 
sible. To allow for a lounge which 
was available for student use, it 
was decided not to allow the 
scheduling of events, receptions 
and (he like in (he SUB. It was 
felt that if ihis type of schedul- 
ing was allowed, even on a limit- 
ed basis, that the situation would 
soon return to what it had been 
before. The policy thus does not 
allow events to be scheduled in 
the SUB. 

The question which naturally 

follows from ihis statement is: if 

I students to use the build- 

ing, why do we try ; 
keep people from using i 


which was definitely lacking. The 
primary intent then was to create 
an attractive and comfortable 
lounge facility which would also 
hold government and publications 

The results of these efforts are 
now evident. The studeni init- 
iative calling for restructuring of 
an increase in the studeni fees of 
approximately S20.00 passed by 
a substantial margin in last year's 
February election. The ASCLC 
Constitutional amendments were 
approved in last year's April elect- 

What was left to be done was 
the actual carrying out of ihese 
plans. During the past summer 
and semester, almost all of the 
planned changes have taken place. 
Those college offices that used to 
be down in the old CUB are now 
located in the College Commons. 

i-ast summer, under the pru- 
dent work of Don Ho M l er , n d 
Walt Miller and crew, £ ! c0 B 
was remodeled and materials or- 
dered. This pasl semesier ha, seen 
lire SUB carpeted. i M „,| td „ ilh 
TV.r,ds,e,eo-lis,e„i„ gtqu| „, 

oonl lH,'°n'"7" d> '»'»« 
soon), and fanally furnished (The 

furniture arrived December 17 
ftom Georgia two months I.,.). 
?' " ow •»° 1""" expanded stu- 
dent government offices , v ,j|- 
ly improved publication,' f, ci |i,y 
and a much needed darkroom 

All this explanation k - . 

... ,„ ,. "P lan siion brings us 
up to he case in p „ im £ „, 
he pol.cj, regulatir,, , ht "' „, 
this Student Union Buildm" 

The SUB Board to, Z to* 

invueu arm encour 
gcu i U .,-t: the SUB to relax 
/atch TV, study a bit, I' 

in small groups 

or just talk at any lime they 
want. (To Ihe purpose of encour- 
aging use of (he lounge facilities, 
(he policy allows student groups 
and organizations to use the SUB 

nd Luther Streets, 
north of Faculty Street are in 
escrow to be sold lo the same 
developer. If the escrow is com- 
pleted on the scheduled April I, 
construction will begin inmediat- 
ely. and the homes will be com- 
pleted a ltd lived in by this fall. 

That is a very brief history be- 
hind the property. Now ihe ques- 
tion arises, why the sale? It is a 
popular misunderstanding that 
the homeowners were requesting 
development of the lots. This is 
a false rumor. There has been no 
effort or urging on behalf of ihe 
homeowners to develop the prop- 
erty. If there were to be any con- 
struction, the homeowners would 
allow only single family residen- 
ces, but there is currently no de- 
sire to see these constructed. It 
is our understanding that most 
homeowners would like to see 
the property sit vacant. In fact, 
most homeowners, including the 
President of the Homeowners 
Association did nol know the 
sale was even being considered. 

The college has given the reas- 
on for the sale as a financial mat- 
ter, An advisor to the Board of 
Regents has said the land is at 
it's highest point of value now. 
The college also pays S300 per 
lot in yearly property tax. Il is 
in the best interest of the Col- 
lege to sell the 

At (his moment sludeni aware- 
ness of the situation is increasing, 
and objections are being raised. 
The !"irsl objection suggests the 
college values the temporary mon- 
ey in ihe hand more than it values 
the permanent loss of land, and 
loss of rights. These rights, more 
specifically, are the determination _ 
of sound levels, ihe righl to be a 
nuisance, etc. Currently, the stu- 
dents have ihese rights, the rights 
will now go io the properly own- 
Currently there are noise prob- 
lems between sludeni housing and 
local residents. This sale puts ad- 
ditional new homes and families 
on campus. The new homes will 
also create a physical barrier be- 
tween Va of the on-campus stu- 
dents and the academic center of 
the college. A large sector of non- 
college related families will be liv- 
ing in the center of our college 
campus. Il has been suggested 
that the money from the sale 
would go to the planned Learn- 
ing Resource Center, but most 
students questioned would rather 
wait a little longer for the new 
library than see houses go up. 

Anyone interested in further 
information on ihe property 01 
it's sale, is invited lo attend the 
ASCLC Senate meeting this Sun- 
day evening, February 27 at 6:45 
p.m. in the Student Union Build- 
ing, when President Malhews will 

does any group have 

_„ of the SUB, 

the ASCLC 


From one viewpoint it might 
seem that the SUB Board was 
ignoring a large consensus in 
making iheir decision. And from 
another viewpoints it might seem 
that the Board fell that nol e- 
nough information was available 
to those that signed the petition. 

If this miscommunication was 
the problem it is simply my fault. 
But if students, upon understand- 
ing (he history and (he philosophy 
behind (he use of (he SUB, still 
disagree wi(h the present policy, 
ji should be re-examined for the 
purpose of changing il. 

If students would like to have 
a bigger voice in the governing of 
themselves, I am the first to en- 
courage it. I invite responses to 
myself, or anyone else on Ihe 
SUB Board, but most of all. I in- 
vite you to come down to the 
Studeni Union Building, and 








Conte (Pastels, Pencils 
Strathmore Pads 
(Watercolor. Charcoal, 
Newsprint, Drawing. 
Sketch— ail sizes) 
Stabilo Pens 

E ?S ~ 2^?° Pen n! ,s - Draftin 9 Pencils - Clay 

Tools - Portfolios - Illustrating & Matte Boards - 

Carving Tools 

LatMAN-naaem I ^Wfc 

umber Uitu 


Far from the home sEeloves 

Foreign students 

May Astillero and her family 

and",' F«„J!!"° '" °1l°' CLCs i "'"""i»»«l " She is . f,e s l, m „ 

•lon!'%? i " il ;!'" " chi "" l, » "•"">> '<•<■»' 1.100 miles north lo soulh 

""„ K>»'he«sl«rn rim of Asi., forming , l.nd chain belwec the Pa- 

Ocean on the easl and .he Soulh China Sea on (he Wesl. II is seper- 

idones'" ,he „ R """": e °< C '""' (T.iw.n) on ,he n„„h and Malaysia Ld 

aones.a on Ihe soulh by slrails a few miles wide and Trom Vietnam and 

.'*»£*;• Rt f l ' li = »' Chin, on ,he W.s, by ,h, 600 mile bread.h of 

me soulh China Sea, 

The archipelago consists of some 7,100 islands and islets. Only IS4 of 
me e islands have areas exceeding 5 square miles and 11 of them, will, 
mot, lhan 1000 square miles each, comptise about 95 perceu, of the to. 
tai land area and population. 

Manila is located on Luion. some 630 miles from Hong Kong. Queion 
t-ity, near Manila, was declared the capita] in 1948. but most government 
activities iciti.iiii at Manila proper. 

The larger islands are mountainous, and uplands make up 65 percent of 
lie total land area. Most have narrow costal lowlands, but extensive low- 
land areas cxisl only on Luzon. Mindanao, Ncgros, and Panay 

The entire archipelagn lies wilhin Ihe tropics The lowland areas have a 
yearly warm and humid clima.e. with only slight variations in the average 
mean lempeialure of 80 F. On Luzon rainfall averages between 35 and 
i!6 inches per year, with Ihe average al Manila at 82 inches. The Phili. 
ppines lies astride Ihe typhoon bell. An average of 15 of these cyclonic 
storms affect the Philippines yeaily wilh al leasi heavy rainfall, and 5 lo 6 
may strike wilh desltuclivc winds and torrential rains. A number of active 
volcanoes also exist, and Ihe islands are subject to destructive earthquakes 
The Philippines overall population density is about 337 people per 
lare mile, but it is grealet in central Luzon. The annual population 
_ isvth tale of a bout 3.1 percent is one of ihe highesi in ihe world. The 
median age is low; mosl Filipinos are less Ulan 16 years oi age 

The people are most V °< «|y.,ock .descend,,, from the Indo, 
and Malays who mv"'' J" glands long before ,he Christian e 
most significant alien elhn c group „ , ht c|] 
porlant tole in sine. ,„, njnl|] p 

[he islands lo Hade. As « .«»" of i.i,,.,,,,,,, „, any Fi '„' 

Chinese anceslty Americans .„ d ^^ ^ „„„ " 

alien minori.ies in the counl.y. 

Abou, 90 percent ol llK P'jjjfc li, Into a relatively homogenous Christ- 
ian ethnic category M"M Jfl n "Panici, tl | pe,> P | t w |,„ wert . CO nverled lo and lo va.ying ».«...! We„„ ni7 , d au ,i„g nearly 400 years 
of Spanish and American rule 

The major non-Hispamcired „ inc|ude ( p„ p u|„i„„ 

concentrated in .be Suln , re p, ,,,„ „„„ ^^ Mi„d a „,„, P ,„d ,h, 
mountaineer groups of norlbern ,.„„„ Smil , imi forc 
are in Ihe remoter areas of Mtnainjo. 

Some 87 oa.iv. I.ngu.g.s and dial,.,,, all belonging ,„ the M.l.yo- 
Polynesian lingusilic famil . • >pok C i, Of ihese. 8 ate the mother tongue 
of more than 86 perceni of IMe Population, 

Filipino. English and Spanish , K .he official languages Since 1939 in 
an efforl .o develop nation"! unit,, the ,„,„„„„,„, has Mi | ht 

use of Ihe national language, Hhpino, which is based on Tagalog Philipino 
is laugh, in all schools and .> gaming increasing accepiance, paiticularly as 
a second language. English, III. mosl impo.lan. non-naiivc language, is 
used as a second language by ill p.reeni „[ ,|, t . populalion including near- 
ly all elements of profession! people, ..cadeinia. and government. Spanish 
is spoken by fewe. a million people, li,r K el> of Hie social elite, and ils 
use appears to be decreasing. Uespue Hie mulliplicity of languages. Ihe 
Phillippines has one of Ihe literacy rates in ihe Easl Asian and 
Pacific areas-aboul 83 petcenl „r ,„,. pop„|„ io „ | years of age and 

The Phillippine educational sysiem today embraces about 39,000 pub- 
lic schools with an enrollment of about 7.6 million and aboul 3 000 pri- 
vate schools with over I million siud.nis. Abou. 22 perccnl of .he nation- 
al budget is allocated lo education, but the goal of compulsory primary ed- 
ucation has not yet been realized tbi | ac k of classrooms and teachers. En- 
rollmeot in schools of higher education is aboul 500,000. and Ihe Phil- 
ippines ranks high in Ihe world in ihe numbet of college gtaduates per cap- 
One of the native cclebiaiions in Philippines is BARRIO FIESTAS. This 
celebration is lo honor a Saint . Of course every different town has-lheir 
own Saint and a special day lo celebrate. In Ihese days people of each 
town cook big meals. In (his day the people of ihe town ate the hosts, and 
the guests are coming from the cities near by. 

In some cities like Imus, there is a parade al night. In this parade some \ 
people carry Ihe statue of Ihe Sauil and ,|,e rest of Ihe people walk behind J 

nk was 

Janet Roberts looks on with interest as the nurse ft 

Blood Banks prepares her for donating. The Blood _„ 

set up in Pederson Lounge as a special service for heart patients 

undergoing surgery. PnM „ by , my Lcnande| 

Bill Moore 

Finding a job 

Bill Moore 

This is only my third column 
for Ihe Echo yet i feel like I have 
run out of brilliant words of wis- 
dom and have to rely on 
items. Aelually, I have decided 
thai it would be worthwhile to 
take this opportunity to not only 

promote some upcoming e 
sponsored by Career Plat 

tidies in then hand's. 

Students meet legislators 

Section 1. All legislative Po- 
tentials herein granted this 
course shall be vested wilh ob- 
servations, which shall consul ol 
local and stale organizations. 

No person attained 

Sacramento without lenning 
some aspect of local govern- 
ment, whether it be within the 
City Council, the Board of Su- 
the Planning Com- 

Representatives of (he class 
shall hove been appointed to 

vith ! 

Assemblyman Paul Priolo talks with CLC students who were vis- 
iting Sacramento as part of their interim course. 

By Jet 


We the Studei 
ical Science Deportment, in Or- 
der lo form a more perfect 
Understanding, establish Judge- 
ment, insure diplomatic Tract- 

ROTC on campus 

ability, provide for the compi- 
ling degree, promote the general 
Wisdom, and secure (he Blessings 
of Knowledge on ourselves for 
our Prosperity, did orate and 
examine this Legislature of Cali- 
fornia for our interim claw 

which may be 
Peter Ristoben. Supervisor Ed 
Jones, Assemblyman Paul Priolo, 
and state Senator Lou Cuson- 
vich. The actual Enumeration 
shall be made within every sub- 
sequent Term between interims. 
When vacancies happen in the 
Representation from this class, 
(he Executive Authority hi. 
Steepee) thereof shall issue Writs 
of Incompletion to fill such V nc . 

The Elect students shall meet 
in (heir respective Stations, and 
voice their Business for ten Per- 
sons, of whom at least one shall 
be an Instructor of the same 
Course with themselves. 

Each sludent shall keep s 
Journal of his/her Proceedings 
and from (ime to publish the 
same, excepting such Parts as 
may in their Judgement require 

The Pupils shall, at stated 
Times, receive for their services a 
Consultation, which shall neither 
be increased nor diminished dur- 
ing the Period for which they 
have been expected to attend, 
and they shall not receive within 
thai Period any other Extoll- 
ment from the United Class, or 
any of them. 

Before they enter on the Ex- 
planation of their Offering, they 
shall take the following Oath or 
Affirmation;-"! do solemnly 
swear (or affirm) that 1 will 
faithfully execute the Orders of 
Presenting to the Class reports, 
and will to the best of my Abil- 
ity, preserve, protect and defend 
the Contents of Said Reports." 

The Coordinator of this 
course (Dr. Steepee) shall have 
power to enforce this article by 
appropriate litigation. 

would send a memo to each and 
every one of you, seniors, but we 
are currently trying to cut down 
on out use of paper campus-wide, 
so this will have to do. 

First Ihe promotional items: 
11 I am conducting three one-hour 
sessions of job-hunting, resume 
writing, and interviewing on Wed- 
nesday evenings from 8:30 to 
9:30 in Conejo dorm beginning 
tonight (February 23) - you are 
welcome to any or all of these 

2)1 am willing to do similar pre- 
sentations to small groups in 
dorms or whatever so if you have 
a group and you're interested let 
me know (extension 341) 
3)There will be a District Person- 
nel Manager from IBM 
to present a slide sbo 
about opportunities wi 

■c-k ol March 2 2nd ■ 

. and talk 
h IBM the 

variety of fields will be here thai 
afternoon to discuss their own 
careers and answer any questions 
you may have I think il has great 
potential, but 1 would appreciate 
any ideas or suggestions any of 
you might have for the kind or 
careers you'd like U» see repres- 
ented and for the formal for the 
presentation. It is not just for sen- 
iors: we should have something 
Tor almost everyone. 

Now for a few general com- 
ments about that experience you 
have all been waiting for, JOB- 

First it is extremely important 
to accept the fact that in all like- 
lihood you will not find your 
"career job" right out of college - 
especially if you have a liberal arts 
major of some kind. AND that's 
O.K.! Try to appreciate whatever 
experience you may gain . No- 
body likes to look for a job. but it 
can be quite an educational exper- 
ience, believe it or not. Very few 
careers, by the way, are straight- 
line paths to an ultimate goal; 
more importantly, very few of the 
"zigs" or "zags" you may take in 
your career path are wasted. 

Second, if you are at the point 
of facing the JOB-HUNT, either 
for a full-time job or just for the 
summer, I think you can increase 
s by fully utilizing the 


i for 

i CciUt 

like llH' 

Student Cenier; 

4) There will be a recruiter from 
the American Graduate School of 
Management on-camptis Wednes- 
day, March 30 

ny studet 

M li- 



5) The Navy v 

Army offers career 

A new New Earth 

I have a represent- 
ative on-camptis March. 2 and 3 to 
talk to any interested students: 

6) The Marine Officer Selection 
Team will be here March 23rd be- 
tween 10:00 and 2:00: 

7) A notebook of summer possib- 
ilities received by out office is av- 
ailable in the Student Center, and 

directories should be arriving 

8) Finally. "Career Day" has been 
replaced by "Alumni Career 
which will take place on 
April 14. CLC alumni from 

magazine. WHAT COLOR IS 
YOUR PARACHUTE?, and soon. 
DIRECTORY. If you have things 


; OK I 
> Ihe Cat 

. (.'real! 
>o - eitl 
;er Cen 


i hai 

time. It you Have any suj.-bi'Mkh: 
on how to improve our office 
the Career Cenier. student en 
ployment. placement, career ma 
erial you'd like lo have but can 
find, whatever - 
in the Suggesi 
desk. I really hope thai ihe Career 
Planning and Placement function 
at CLC is and will continue to be 
responsive to your needs. Good 

By Michaela Crawford 

Students at CLC now have the 

opportunity to enroll in the US 

Army ROTC Program at the Uni- 

. versity of California-Santa Barbara 

- through an agreement signed Jan- 

- uary 21 by President Mark Math- 
! ews and Lt. Col. Don Merchant, 

Chairman of the Department of 
Military Science at UCSB. 

The program is for students 


K' ' 

lege. The student is required to 
complete twelve upper division 
units in Military Science al the 
Santa Barbara campus. For enter- 
ing Ihe advanced ROTC program, 
recruits receive S500 and a 
monthly allowance of SI 00 for up 
to twenty months. The program 
includes all uniforms, lexis and 
equipment necessary in the UCSB 
Corps of Cadets. 

The students hove three op- 
tions for basic training; they can 
attend a six week training course 
at Fori Knox, a three day field 
exercise from March 24-26. ot a 
three week summer course at San- 
ta Barbara. 

After graduation the sludent is 
commissioned as a second lieuten- 
ant and has the choice of three 
years active service in the Army of 
ninety day active duly and four to 
eight years in the National Guard 
or Army Reserve. 

DIRECTORY" How and where to buy 
thousands of article! at a fraction of 
original cotl including: jeep*, motor- 
cycle!, scooters, aircraft, boau, musical 
instruments, calculaton, typewriter!, 
clothing, etc 

Send $1.30 Mai-kscotor Lab!, Box 
570 . r.len Cove. N-Y. I I 543 

According to Major Alexander 
Woods. Jr., Assistant Professor of 
Military Sciences and Recruiting 
Officer, the program was initialed 
at CLC through the work of two 
students involved in the ROTC 
program, Noboru Flores and Hea- 
ther Hayes. The two students, 
with Merchant, spoke to Mathews 
and formulated the new contract 
Woods stressed the fact that the 
cost of the ROTC is minimal, just 
(he drive to Santa Barbara twice 
a week, and there is the S100 tax- 
free allowance. After the initial 
registration the recruit must pass 
a physical examination and a 
three day orientation. 

Flores supports the program 
and pointed out that a person 
may have an alternative career 
while in the reserves. He also men- 
tioned thai through Advanced 
Camp full luiiion scholarships are 
available. Flores hopes to take 
advantage of the Army's oppor- 
tunities by traveling to Japan to 
prepare for a career in diplomacy. 
Hayes enjoys the ROTC be- 
cause opportunities for men and 
women are "so equal, it's incred- 
ible". She hopes to become a 
member of the Airborne School 
for paratroopers. 

In other areas of aviation a 
sludent may qualify for flight 
instruction at the Santa Barbara 
Airport and receive a private 
pilot's license. 

Mrs. Shirley Klee, Director of 
Veteran Affairs, feels that many 
students will be attracted to the 
program by its benefits. The 
Army hopes to enroll three to 
five new students in the CLC 

By Ruth Anne Danbom 
Heidi Rumble 
During January we undertook 
a project involved with re-newing 
Ihe New Earth. After many hours 
of planning, discussing, prayer, 
thought and just plain hard work. 
Ihe product we now have came in- 
Just so you have an idea of 
whal there is for yon to enjoy, 
we'd like to highlight a few of the 

1) The new 
throughout. The 
brown bring alittle 'earthiness' in- 
lo the New Earth. We feel that h 
(along with the absence of cur- 
tains) opens the rooms up and 
gives a clean, fresh aura. The neut- 
rality of the colors allows the cen- 
ter of attention to lie in other 

2) The wallpaper. This forrest 
scene seems to bring the outdoors 
in.. Many thanks to Walt and 
Maggie Wilier for their gracious 
Bifl- If you have an interest ,n 
wallpaper, visit Maggie's Paper 
Parlor in Agoura. 

3) The accordian door. This 
addition is intended to increase 
lability of the New Earth 

facility. When closed il creates a 
space for the Assistant to Ihe Col- 
lege Pastor lo work on programs 
and to counsel. The unit may be 
folded open lo allow an increase 
in space for Bible studies and 

4) The stained-glass window. 
Perhaps (he most creative endea- 
vor of our project; the peacock is 
a symbol of resureclion and new 
life. Designs for Ihe other wind- 
ows are awaiting funding. 

5) The prominent display of 
sacramental elements. This is in- 

of the life-giving center of our 

6) The stools. Theses stools are 
designed to provide seating for 
those who desire something other 
than pillows and (he flooi 

We'd like to express our (hanks 
lo all persons who made i( pt 
sible for us lo successfully take ( 
and complete (his project. The e 
perience we gained will conlini 
to be of value (o us ihroughoi 
our life-limes.. It is our hope Ih 
you can share even a portion . 
Ihe enthusiasm and wonder th: 

Hiyh school students beam as awards are distributed following 
the speech tournament hosted by the CLC Speech Team on 

February 5. Photo by Jerry Leuander 

(he useabiluy of the New Earth from our project. 

Phantoms peel for none 

By Gary Enke 

A strange group has taken up 
residence on the CLC campus. 
This group calls themselves "The 
Orange Depositors". 

The origin of this group is 
not known, but it js suspected 
(hat they are not of this world. 
Rumor has it that Ihey choose 
California, specifically this cam- 
pus, because of the numerous 
orange trees. 

They live entirely on orange 
and citrus fruits, eating only 
the good ones and leaving behind 

a trail of small and driedout 
oranges. Several houses and dorms 
have reported finding evidence 
(hat "the orange depositors" have 
been there. 

It is also suspected (hat "ihe 
depositors" have joined forces 
wilh "the (roll". So, if you arc 
walking alone a( night and see 
aboul 8 or 10 orange humanoids. 
'cad by a short hairy troll, exer- 
cise extreme caution because it 
is not known whether (hey are 
friendly or hostile. 

Wednesday movie 

The Barn, in coordination with the CLC Women's Program will be pre 
senting films each Wednesday night al 8:00 p.m. in (he Barn. There is nr. 
admission fee, and there may be some discussions about each film preseu 
led by (he Women's Program staff and students. 

The movies as scheduled are: 
Feb. 23 "Foolish Wives" directed by Von Stronheim 

Mar. 2 "Dancing Mothers" with Clara Bow 

Mar. 9 "The Blue Angel'' wilh Marlene Deiirich 

Mar. 16 "Stella Dallas" with Barbara Stanwyck 

Mar. 23 "The Little Foxes" by Lillian Hellman. wilh Belle Davis 

Mar. 30 "Pat and Mike" with Hepburn and Tracy 

Apr. 13 "Sunsel Blvd" with Gloria Swanson and William Holden 

Apr. 20 "Gentlemen Prefer Blondes'* with Marilyn Monroe^and Jane Rus- 

Apr. 27 "Picnic" with Kim Novak and William Holden 
May 4 "Mamie" Directed by Hitchcock 

A Financial Decision 

NCAA Dropped | Sports 

By Paul Brousseau m 

By Paul Brousse.- 

When I read (he official pro- 
luncemcnt of President Mathews 

Chris Ortiz practices vaulting techniques Photo by Jerry Lenandei 

51 In A Row 

By Crystal Goodro 

r Slst dual r 

The California Lutheran College Track team won 
when they defeated both Biola and Cal Tech in their season opener. Coach 
Green's track "stars" all looked very energetic, and anxious to get started 
as (he Held events began, the relays succeeding. 

Don Weeks, CLC's top high jumper, set another school record, beating 
his own record of 6-foot-10'/i. by jumping 6-foot- 1 0-Vj He also set the 
new field record at Cal Tech. Other outstanding performances were seen 
in Jeff Kennedy who won the 120-yard high hurdles with the time of 
15.2. Kennedy also won the 440-yard intermediate hurdles wilh the time 
of 58.6. 

Lavannes Rose had a good day when he won both the 100-yard dash 
and 220-yard dashes with the times of 10.0 and 22.7 respectively. 

Coach Green was very pleased with the team's first showing of the sea- 
son. The team's results are as follows: 

440 Relay- CLC (Robbins. Ricketts, Haynes, Rose). Biola. Cal Tech, 43.9. 

Mile- White (B), Williams (B), Stickney (B), Blum (CLC), 4:20.8 

440- Acosta (CLC), Robbins (CLC), Jambez (B), Eckle (B), 51 .9 

100- Rose (CLC), Ricketls (CLC), Haynes (CLC), Jackson (B), 10.0 

880- Williams (B). Salcido (CLC), Gray (CT). Montgomery (B), 2:01.2 

220- Rose (CLC), Haynes (CLC). Ricketts (CLC), Shoop (CLC), 22.7 

440 IH- Kennedy (CLC), D. Grant (CLC), Lerma (CLC), Murray (CT) 58.6 
Three Mile- White (B). Stickney (B), Kellogg (CT). Vasteen (CT), 15.12 

Long Jump- Hoff (CLC), Baum (B). Salcido (CLC), Crane (CLC), 19'4 Y t 

Triple Jump- Jackson (B), Ortiz (CLC), Baum (B), Ricketls (CLC), 41' 7" 

High Jump- Weeks (CLC). Salcido (CLC). Ortiz (CLC), Pinckard (B), 
6' 10 Va (New school record) 

Javelin- Delaney (B), Myles (CLC), Johnson (CLC), Crump (CLC), 197' 4W 

Pole Vault- Johnson (CLC), Ortiz (CLC), Pinckard (B), Berg (CLC), 13' 6" 

Shot Put- Auferoth (B>. Ortiz (CLC), Pozos (CLC), S. Grant (CLC), 44' 1" 

The Kingsmen defeated Biola 91-52 and just crushed Cal Tech 125-19. 
Scores computed in the triangular meet competition were the Kingsmen 
taking first wilh a total of 107 points. Biola amassed 65 points, and nine 
were left for Cal Tech. 

Interim Sports 

By Michaela Crawford 

Coach Don Bielke summed up 
the Interim varsity schedule by 
saying, "We had a successful Jan- 
uary-there was a lot of student 
support." The students first dem- 
onstrated their spirit on January 
5 when the varsity dropped an 
86-95 decision to visiting West- 
mom. Michael Webb and Steve 
Carmichael paced the team with 
18 points apiece while Dave Bless- 
ing and Brad Reed pulled down 
seven rebounds. The jayvee team 
also was plagued by bad luck 
when they lost to the Warrior jay- 

The season improved on Jan- 
uary 8 when the CLC alumni ar- 
rived to play the varsity. They 
learned that the young perservere 
as the varsity won by twenty 
points- 93-73. Blessing was high 
point man wilh 26 counters. The 
win streak continued with a light 
95-92 victory over LA Baptist on 
Jan. II. Blessing contributed 32 
points to the effort and Nate Han- 
dle, 25. 

The following weekend CLC 
beat Cal Stale Dominguiez Hills 
80-73 with a great 23 point, 12 
rebound performance by Blessing. 
The next games allowed everyone 
to see some action with a 118-80 
trouncing of the Cal Tech Beav- 
ers led by Randle with 24 points, 
Reggie Walker with 21, and Brad 
Reed with ^7. Unfortunately 
Blessing injured his ankle which 

caused him to miss the next game, 
a 120-67 roul over Life College on 
Jan. 18. Reed led the scoring with 

23 points. The jayvees followed 
the varsity example by beating 
Cal Tech's jayvees 121-31. Rick 
Nelson and Kent Puis led with 

24 and 20 points respectively. 
The Kingsmen were humbled 

in their next outing against Fres- 
no Pacific with a 60-67 decision. 
CLC experienced difficulty in (he 
second half hitting 7 of 26 from 
the floor. Webb contributed 16 
points while Randle and Reed 
tossed in an additional 15 tallies 

The next game saw CLC play- 
ing the district leaders, Biola. Des- 
pite Blessing's 21 point effort 
the Kingsmen were defeated 75- 
83 on the Eagle's home court. The 
jayvee team also lost 82-77, 
though Dave Michaelson contrib- 
uted 27 paints in an excellent ef- 

The final game renewed Kings- 
men confidence by winning the 
non-league affair from La Verne 
1 10-67. Blessing threw in 29 
points and Steve Carmichael ad- 
ded 18 more. The high point man 
in the jayvee contest was Dave 
Zulauf with 24 points as the Leo- 
pard's jayvee team went down in 

At the end of the Interim the 
varsity had a win/loss record of 
11-13. Webb led in assists with 
82 for the season while Randle 
had a 77% free throw percentage 

NCAA membership. 1 could not 
believe what I was reading. 

What especially upset me was 
before 1 read it. I was informed 
by a person out of the Develop- 
ment Office (hat (he President 
expected the pronouncement to 
be run in the Echo as it was writ- 


The PR special also noted (hat 
"President Mathews reached his 
decision after reviewing informa- 
tion gathered by Cal Lutheran's 
Athletic Policy Committee, the 
Athletic Department, the Pres- 
i's Cabinet, the faculty and 


of the 

lipm G 



not say was that the primary 
isideration affecting the dec- 


Horrified, I wondered what the 
President's Office thought the 

Calming down a little, I decid- 
ed the President could not have 
expected what I had been told, 
but the fact that it had been said 
was quite enough to make me 

The CLC underground paper 
VOICE accuses the Echo of 
"merely echoing" what the ad- 
ministration wishes, but I never 
thought I would see the day I 
knew there to be hard evidence 
lo back that accusation up. 

The pronouncement was an 
obvious attempt at public rela- 
tions. With a quote by track coach 
Don Green and acting Athletic 
Administrator alluding to "the ad- 
ministration's support of our in- 
tercollegiate athletic program," 
and one from head football coach 
Bob Shoup expressing relief in the 
decision, it made everything look 

ision and its early announcement 
was financial in nature. 

Fully one-half of the enrolled 
male undergraduates are directly 
involved in intercollegiate activ- 
ities, most of these are in foot- 
ball. Dual membership made this 
college a less enticing draw for 
athletes, and when fully 20% of 
the student body is comprised 
of such the effect can be rapidly 
felt. As some may have noticed, 
Spring enrollment is down, it is 
always down, but this year has 
seen the largest drop in years. 

1 would be wary of the solid- 
ity of the decision. With the un- 
certainties surrounding (he Ath- 
letic Policy Committee, I feel 
the college is holding in a pattern 
most economically sound until 
a definite Athletic Policy is put 
together and it can be found 
feasible to add the restrictions 
of the NCAA without losing 
students and so capital. 

By Reggie Gee 

The Women's athletic program 
at California Lutheran College, 
has been a part of the extra-cur- 
ricular departments on campus 
since our 1960 founding. 

Dr. Nena Amundson, Women's 
Athletic Director of CLC ex- 
pressed several positive aspects 
about the program including, a 
basketball team which has a good 
shot at the CCAC title, a volley- 
ball team which finished third, a 
fast maturing tennis and gymnas- 
tics teams, and a (rack team which 
has a favorable outlook for (he 
coming spring season 

"There are athletes in the pro- 
gram that have very good poten- 
tial and outstanding leadership 
qualities," noted Amundson 
"Including Linda Shields, Julie 
Wolfe, Diana Nadin and Judy 

When asked about problems 
facing the women's program 
Amundson professed. "There are 
few problems we face, but the 
ones we do, need to be deal 

"I think we need more facili- 
ties," adds Judy Green. "If there 
was another basketball court, 
(gym), we could get in more prac- 
tice time." The women's basket- 
ball learn presently practices at 
night, whenever the gym is avail- 

"What we need are full time 
coaches," suggests Linda Shields. 
"Our coaches are good, but it's 
lough to build a consistent pro- 
gram when we have to change 
them year after year." 

When asked about conditions 
that nacdad urgent consideration, 
Amundson concluded, "The dev- 
elopment of the policy statement 
is important because it would give 
a fair share of equity throughout 
all the departaments of CLC's 
athletics which would improve 
and help build both the men's and 

program was recognized only on 
(he local level until 1970, and 
now has status both regionally 

and 175 rebounds. Blessing had 
the highest point average, 19.6%. 
while Carmichael boasted a 63% 
field goal percentage followed 
closely by Reed with 60%. Car- 
michael and Reed also added 67 
and S3 assists respectively. Coach 
Bielke fell that Carmichael was 
the player of the month for his 
consistent performance in a suc- 
cesful month of play 

The Wrestling learn was also 
busy pulling together toward a 
successful season. In Coach Buck 
Diedrich's words. "The team is 
a tightly knit group. We've won 
every match that has been close 
and that's all a coach can ask." 

A sample of the team effort 
was seen on Jan. 6 when CLC 
posted a 32-13 point victory over 
Cal State Northridge. Outstanding 
efforts were Bob Munden with 
his win over Jackson by a fall in 
3:29. In the 177 pound category 
Don Jackson earned a superior 
decision at 10-2 over Norlhridges 

Six days later CLC was victor- 
ius over Cal Tech 39-15. Four 
men won by forfeit while Tom 
Perez and Reuben Bouvet beat 
their opponents by falls in 3:4s 
and 3:55 respectively. Matt Peter- 
son pulled out a close 9-8 decis- 
ion over Ota on the 134 lb. weight 
category while Kim Coddington 
displayed a good effort that earn- 
ed him the "player of the week" 
though he suffered a defeat. 

The Kingsmen were upset j n 
the Jan. 21 Biola match by ., 
score of 3-38. Jackson survived a 
4-3 decision in CLC's only W j n 
that day. The following day the 
Kingsmen grapplers flattened Red- 
lands 48-6. The points from six 
defaults were combined with 
Marc Caldwell's 16-2 great su p . 
erior decision over Kishimota 
Two other victors were Reub! 
en Bouvet by a 4-2 decision and 
heavyweight Munden in a fall 

The purple and gold wrestlers 
persisted by conquering Cal State 
Los Angeles, 40-12, with f 0Ur 

forfeits, a fall by Peterson in 1:30. 
and a 11-6 decision won by Bou- 
vet, a 10-1 decision by Codding- 
ton, and Perez's 13-7 victory deci- 
sion finished the outing. 

CLC then departed on a road 
trip to Humboldt . Stanislaus 
State, and Stanford. The coach 
termed the trip a "statistical dis- 
aster . . . even our healthy wrest- 
lers couldn't put things together 
during the trip." Merrill, Jackson, 
Caldwell and Ember were all 
hampered by sore knees while 
Kevin Godycki had a broken 
wrist and UCLA transfer. Steve 
Kirshner, a broken knuckle. The 
Kingsmen only scored 6 points 
between the Humboldt and Stan- 
islaus meets. The 38-18 tally at 
Stanford showed the work of 
Caldwell who mastered Harrison 
with a fall in 3:52 and Peterson 
and Munden who accepted for- 

Two major tournaments were " 
a part of Kingsmen Interim wrest- 
ling: the Cal Tech tourney on Jan. 

15 and the San Francisco Tourn- 
ament on Jan. 29. CLC came in 
third in the Biola event with Mun- 
den, Bouvet, and Fleming in the 
consolation round and Kirshner, 
Ember, and Coddington in the fi- 
nals. Kirshner and Ember won 
their finals, 18-10 and 6-1 respect- 
ively. All (he CLC wrestlers did 
well at Biola, which was the NAIA 
District III champion in 1976. 
The Kingsmen did not fare well in 
San Francisco. 

Diedrich feels that most of the 
Kingsmen wrestlers are within one 
match of nationals, They have a 
good shot in four weights and 
should be at least a strong second 
in the division. A great deal- of 
this depends upon the "Kilter 
Row", 150 pounds on up. These 
men, Kirshner, Bouvet, Ember, 
Jackson, and Coddington, are 
major district competitors. 

At (he end of the Interim there 
were signs of a successful wrest- 
ling season and the hope for a 
winning basketball season if the 
efforts continue. 

CLC Dumps 

W.A.P. Looks Up 

By Darrell Rupp 

The California Lutheran Kings- 
men baseball team opened their 
season schedule visiting Occiden- 
tal for a double-header with the 
host Tigers. On an extremely 
warm Saturday afternoon, the 
Kingsmen came home victorius, 
winning both encounters 9-2, and 
9-4 respectively. 


In the first game, Mark Ryan 
relieved starting pitcher Tom 
Clubb in the fourth inning, pull- 
ing the Kingsmen out of a light 
situation with two outs and the 
bases loaded. Ryan forced a rou- 
tine ground ball to shortstop 
Jeff Bertoni to stop the Tiger 
rally to just two runs. Ryan was 
given credit for the win allowing 
one hit, striking out two, and 
walking three. 

Occidental picked up their 
only two runs of the game in the 
fourth inning with a base hit, 
followed by a walk and two 
consecutive singles scoring one 
run. Oxy's final run was pushed 
across the plate with a bases 
loaded walk. 

Idling during the fourth and 
fifth innings, the Kingsmen ex- 
ploded for three runs jn the 
sixth. Odden hit to left, then mov- 
ed to second on a sacrifice by 
Dann. Bertoni followed with a 
base hit line drive off the pitch- 
er's glove moving Odden to third. 
Bertoni then stole second and 
Peterson loaded the bases with 
a walk. Duran cleared the base- 
paths when he unleashed a doub- 
le, scoring all three runners, 
making (he score 7-2. 

Bertoni put the finishing 
(ouches on the game in the sev- 
enth inning when he sent a ball 
out over the left field fence also 
scoring J. Ginfher, who had walk- 
ed previously in the inning. 

In the nightcap. Jim Reed re- 
ceived the win, giving up one 

earned run on five hits, three 
walks, and three strike outs. 
Reed was replaced in the fifth 
inning by Jeff Wolff, who was 
replaced by Doug Cowans, with 
two outs in the seventh. During 
Cowan's one and a third innings, 
the knucle-baller struck out three 
and gave up two hits. Scott Ellis 
finished the nightcap, pitching 
in the ninth. 

In the fourth inning, Duran 
came to the plate and cleared 
the bases when he hit a screamer 
to left that rolled to the fence. 
The Kingsmen had a command- 
ing 7-0 lead picking up five runs 
in their biggest inning of the day. 
Oxy finally got on the score- 
board in the fifth inning when 
the lead off batter walked and 
was followed by two base hits 
to make the score 7-1 Kingsmen. 
The Kingsmen picked up their 
final two runs of (he day when 
Bertoni hit to left, stole second, 
and went to third on a base hit 
by Peterson. Duran followed with 
a single scoring Bertoni and 
Trumbauer sacrificed to score 
Peterson from third. 

Duran was the big gun for the 
day collecting five base hits and 
four RBI's. Bertoni, Peterson. J. 
Ginther and Dann all added three 
hits apiece and eight RBI's be- 
tween them. Trumbauer compiled 
two hits and the same number of 
RBI's, while S. Ginther, Odden 
and Wedel each added one base 
hit with Wedel also collecting an 
RBI to round out the Kingsmen's 
offensive punch. 

CLC had a good day while on 
the attack collecting 24 hits in 
78 trips to the plate and a team 
average of .308, the Kingsmen 
played very well defensively. The 
outfielders Holden, S. Ginther, 
Dann, and Wedel consistently hit 
the cut-off man never letting an 
Oxy runner advance more than 
""* *"B. On arv r'-r — g r-- ; al 
recognition goes to Odden. who 
played an outstanding defensive 

game behind the plate in the first 


Pitcher Tom Clubb looks for a winning season. 

Photo by Jerry Lenander 


Reuben Bouvet 

8y Alexandra Recalde 

This issue's profile is on Reu- 
ben Bouvet, an outstanding wrest- 
ler who has placed fourth in the 
district in his sophomore year 
and third place in his junior year. 

As a senior. Bouvet looks back 
with much gratitude to his high 
school coach who encouraged him 
to use his talent for wrestling. He 
is also very thankful to CLC's 
wrestling coach. Buck Deidrich 
since he, from the beginning of 
Bouvet's freshman year at college, 
has taught him a great deal about 
wrestling. Bouvet looks at coach 
Diedrich with respect and admir- 
ation. He feels that coach Die- 
drich is one of the nation's top 
wrestling coaches. 

Wrestling work-outs seem to be 
one of the toughest and most time 
consuming sports. Bouvet works 
out from three to four hours ev- 
eryday, and if possible more on 
weekends. Because of these long 

and tiresome work-outs, Bouvet 
says that each year he feels like 
quitting. Asked if he feels nervous 
when a large audience is watching 
him in a wrestling match he re- 
plied "yes", but most of the time 
he psychs himself to block the 
audience from his mind. Bouvet is 
not thinking of persuing wrest- 
ling as a future career but will 
keep it up to stay in shape. 

Something that Bouvet would 
like to see at CLC is more involv- 
ement of the student body in go- 
ing to see wrestling matches. It 
seems to him that wrestling does- 
n I get much support from stu- 
dents and the administration does- 
n t support it much financially. 

As a concluding statement 
from Bouvet he say says (hat they 

composed of ten men. So far 
they've only lost one district and 
have won nine district matches, 
some against major universities. 

Turn two 
years of 

work into 

a job- 

Now Interviewing 


for Army officer job opportunities. Starting 
salary above $10,000. Call or come in for a 
personal, no obligation interview to see 
how Army ROTC will fit into your academic 


Army ROTC 

Think green. 

California Lutheran College 

Wagner exchange studen 
voices CLC appreciation 

body of Cal Lu. 

et eyes on the West 
lake the friends that 

i running my 

To all my friends, and ihe entire studei 

The last few days marked one yes 
Coast, and the campus of CLC, and slowly began t 
I have come to miss so much. 

Since I have tried to let time play an insignificant part i 
life, dales also have begun to hold little meaning for me. However, this 
particular time span cannot go unnoticed, for ihe four months that I 
spent at CLC have become a vital part of my memory, and has deeply 
contributed to the person 1 am totfnv. 

I sat looking through pictures, clippings, and other such momenlos 
from my stay in California, and came across two articles that I had clipped 
from ihe Echo lasl spring, and realized thai this letter was long overdue. 

Those of you who were there lasl year at this lime will remember the 
articles I refer to; for those who weren't, they were about difficulties in 
public relations between the college, and my friends who had accompanied 
me from Wagner lo CLC. So before our prescence at ihe school is complet- 
ely erased from memories. I would like lo take this opportunity to add a 
few reflections of my own to that period. 

The four of us, myself and three male students, who ventured to CLC 
for an exchange semester had many expectations of what we would en- 

about the We 
have preconceptions of a wild, free land: 
lures, perhaps too eagerly. 

What I encountered was a somewhat si 
dards than what we had been accustomed 
at first glance. For me, those four months 
esl experiences of my college career. I sav 
er imagined 1 would encounter so early it 
ial people, who will be with me in my he; 
given to me, I can never say thank you 

I thought the hardest part of my joi 
not so. The most difficult part I enc 
Being away for so long had blurred m 
was really like. But it also 

i thai 

is difficult t 
>ated many a 

bdued college, with higher stan- 

t least this 


arned out to be one of the rich- 

and did many things thai I nev- 

my life. I also met many spec- 

1 always. For all that they have 


rney would be leaving; but this was 

mniered was returning to Wagner. 

memory of what my second home 

e aware of what (his school lacked, 

CLC's Creative Magazine 
is now accepting submissions 

* Poetry 

* Fiction 
#One-act Dramas 

*Art Work 
* Photos 

1 ) Type on one side of paper. 

2) Do not sign entries. 

3) Place your name and P. O. Number, and title of \ 
Put entries and envelopes in Morning Glory Box 
ment or inter-campus mail. 

4) Students, Faculty and Staff are eligible. 

Deadline is February 28 

ork in sealed envelope. 
in the English Depart- 

that I found present at your school, and I miss it imensely. 

1 felt a concern by the faculty and administration for the students at 

California Lutheran that I am sorry lo say 1 truly do not feel here. There 

was more unity, care, effort exerted by Ihe students for (heir school, and 

this too Wagner lacks. 

Your student governmenl is no farce, bul a sincere, progressive effort 
>lace lo learn and live and most important, 
tain things thai I disliked or considered a 
ice I honestly tried to be more open and 
> them, or covertly learned lo get 

lo make your campus a beuer 
to grow. Granted, there are cc 
flaw, but Ihey were few, and t 
patient, I either became used I 

■ ol n 

t college s 

them! But l attribute this latter task to I 

In closing. I wish to clarify thai in my head. PR still stands for Public 
Relations, not Poor, as had been previously hinled at, and I hope the stu- 
dent body appreciates the surrounding in which you presently find your- 
selves in. I also want to take this chance to deviate from proper protocol 
or etiquette, to extend a personal (hank-you and hello to Dean Ristuben, 
Dr. Schwarz, Dean Kragihorpe. Tom, Teri, Anna, Paul. Vic, Rich, Mere- 
dith, Hank, and Charlie, for sharing whatever Ihey were willing to wilh 
me. In all of you. I found something that I could bring home with me, lo 
add lo my person. 

May God keep all of you. 

With Love, 

Shades of LHS 

and asphalt jungle 

The Regents of this institution 
have sold Ihe walnut grove be 
tween Pioneer and Luther Ave 
nues, on Faculty Road, to a devel 
oper who will build houses on it. 

In addition to this sale, more 
property from the general 
the campus will be sold 

By Joanne Scannell 

LHS graduates. This place was re 
puted to be our away-from-homt 
alternative to the middle-west. I 
was said we would fit right in be 
cause of similiar ideologies. 


I believe this i 

sad fait 

mistake for this 
; poieni" 


' California Lutheran 
College in September 1973. from 
Walter A. Maier Memorial Luther- 
an High School, Los Angeles. 
When I arrived I was taken with 
the country-in-the-city atmos- 
phere and breathed a sign of great 
appreciation- For four year* I had 
heard of CLC as the mccca for 

great numbers. Besides the simil- 
arities there was one basic differ- 
ence! Being located in Thousand 
Oaks, and owning much of the 
surrounding properly, the chanc- 
es of being surrounded or "land- 
locked" by homes and apartments 

You see, LHS had a problem 
st parochial insitu- 
We owned almost 
all the surrounding properties and 
the buildings on ihem. We desper- 
ately needed the space, we just as 
desperately needed the money 
that rents broughl in. Money won. 

Money came in trickles from 
(hose properties. Each semester 
the school threatened and expect- 
ed closure. That never happened, 
a reprieve always arrived in lime. 

CLC has a tremendous amount 
of potential. Students come be- 
cause it is a good school. Students 
also come because of its location. 
We will lose loo much if we lose 
our green-space. 

I do not want lo see my college 


t Null 

jusl like 

mass of school again: 
stead of a school within Nature. 
California Lutheran has been af- 
fectionately known as (he big 
LHS for years. 

1 hope the Regents and admin- 
istrnlors have the wisdom and 
foresight to avoid (he latter's 

February 23. 1977 

Kin Mrn en ^cho 


School officials sell-out 

This campus is not appreciated 


By William Funk 

When this college was found- 
ed almost two decades ago, the 
sue was an oasis in the chaparral 
plain known as the Conejo Valley. 
Today, the only rabbits left are 
(he home-buyers; there are too 
many real estate wolves around. 

Never again shall students 
know the freedoms of the wide- 
open spaces where w c used to 
meditate and stroll. We came here 
to escape our previous lira, not 
to see it explode with all the fury 
of a highly contagious plague. 

Students have lived with this 
creeping megalopolis. Ask any- 
body where they come from, and 
they will respond with names of 
asphalt jungles: Los Angeles. Hun- 
tington Beach, Orange County, 
San Francisco, Concord, etc. 

Where was 
Julie's name? 


I would like to call attention 

to the Fall Sports Banquet Ar- 
ticle in the Dec. 14 issue and it's 
failure to recognize Julie Wulff 
as the only woman who was 
honored (hat night for her par- 

Now. the name of Thousand Oaks 
can be added to the list. 

Thousand Oaks is currently 
one of the hottest land sprees in 
the country. The Wall Street 
Journal even has written a story 
about the long lines of homebuy- 

nowhere to noplace. 

In the name of progress Bnd 
growth, Olsen Road will SO m, 
day carry thousands of cars on 
sub grade cut through the heart 

ild those college peopl 
! here firs 



£ be aired. 


if campus lands. 

! from 

niles a 

In th 

will bloi 

More tragically, there are n< 
signs of slackening. The land drivt 
will (late in our lives) finally joir 
Northern California and Los Ang 
eles/San Diego. Others love oui 
isolation, 70,000 of thei 
still coming. 

Those dusty roads that used 
to serve the King's messengers 
as they made their way from 

become eight lane freeways from 


e of progress, ho mes 
it the valley floor All 
■s will be complex 

despite what sa[ es 

In the name of progress, We 
shall yield our land graciously 
to pleasant neighbors who wU i 
observe our rights. Oh, sure' 

Already, our neighbors „ e 
complaining. They have v ery 
little right to do so, but our hands 
are tied. After all, everybody 
"knows" how irresponsible md 

try events. 

sport was a hard-fought battle. 
Julie was met with setbacks, 
bureaucratic red tape and obso- 
lete regulations. Dispite the frus- 
trations, she was determined to 
change things. Her intent was 
not to bash (he sex barrier, nor 
to gain recognition for her cour- 
age. She desired the coaching, 
discipline and camaraderie of be- 
longing to a team and since there 
in try 

town's planning commis- 
joke. There has been no 
attempt at planning, save to 
bunch as many houses and streets 
as one can into this valley. There 
is no community spirit because 
there is no community. Try (o 
find some spirit ... say about 30 
years from now. Thirty years 
from now, (his town will be at 
its greatest moment and in imin- 
enl danger of slumming. 

The city council is made up 
of short-sighted fools. I've been 
to their meeting where they 
act so important and pass so 
much trivial legislation without 

really letting (he i 
They don't care what „.. 
sile they unleash on (he city ex- 
cept if it lies across the street 
from their own homes. 

You know, if this be "white 
flight" to the suburbs, then as 
a native Angeleno, 1 say "Good 

Yet. | pj(y our mj granls wno 
long hours camped at the 



nation. I pity (rlem ,!, a 

will spend S70.000 or mi 

a chicken coop with a small 

round cesspool for bathing in 

the back. 1 too have lived that 

way and been that route. 

rning CLC, | am upset 


( regents who play (heir 




l CLC, she cho 
without hesitation, the only op- 
lion available. 

Julie is an excellent runner 
and a wonderful individual. I 
think that she deserves all the 
recognition and encouragement 
(hat we can give her. 

Gail Blehm 


System needs changing 

Jerry Connors, Jr, 

secrer little games of "Can't tell 
the students." Several of our 
administrators and ASB mem- 
bers loo deserve the blame for 
this sell-out. 

College students and faculty 
deserve a slap in the face for 
their apathetic attitudes. 

We can do something positive 
about this. We can', turn back (he 
dock, but we can show these ig- 
norant plasterboard builders how 
to design things of beamy. 

This means changing the ideas 
for CLC. We are no longer an oasis 
in the desert. We are now going to 
be a haven in the jungle, We can 
build for tomorrow today, and 
that tomorrow will endure and 
Mand ou(. It must 

speed law 

Please do everything you can 
to help make the campus safe by 
observing traffic and parking regu- 
lalions, and by being careful, 
courteous pedestrians. 


Kenwood KR-4400 Receiver, 
BIC 940 (unliable. Marantz 
Speakers. Pioneer CTF-2I21 

Cassette Deck. Six months old 
paid 5850 new; sell for 5640 
Call 492-6360 or inquire at Mt' 
Clef Room Number 411 

Thank you Lil 

On behalf of many students 
and faculty, I would like to ex- 
press ihanks to Lil Lopez and 
the staff of the CLC cafeteria 
for their excellent assistance giv- 
en to so many of us during the 
Interim 1977. 

Many of us did not give Mrs. 
Lopez requests for food for our 
field trips until clsoe to the time 
of departure; and yet, on every 
occasion, we found the cafeteria 
staff cheerful and eager lo help. 
Thanks again for an outstand- 
ing job. 

Jonathan S(eepe 

Dear Editor, 

I recall a comment made by a 
dear friend and a very wise man 
once concerning history; "The 
best understanding of a current 
significant event in human his- 
tory is found sometime in (he fu- 
ture, perhaps twenty-five years 
from the (ime of occurence." 

Perhaps I'll undersland the 
time I spent a( The Lu sometime 
around (he year 2000, bu( for 
now | think that I've arrived at 
some meaningful assumptions, 
ones that are based on good 
thought and meaningful reflec- 

In the wake of Watergate, 
many people have become ex- 
tremely skeptical, even cynical, of 
governmental authority or any 
other type of power that has the 
capability of controlling one's life. 
I really can't say as I blame 
them in the least. As an ex-polit- 
ical science major, I can safely say 
thai we have need to be cautious 
about (hose who regula(e our per- 
sonal behavior, private and pub- 

Assuming (hat we are skeptical 
about what OTHER people have 
(o do wiih OUR conduct, we 
need to re-examine our own 
hearts. A lot has been said about 
dorm rules, particularly those (hat 
govern certain beverage consump- 
tion and visitation. 

I personally added to the mil- 
ieu, and I still maintain my pre- 
sent position concerning the un- 
orthodox legalism ironically stip- 
ulated by a Lutheran college, ALC 
even (I've heard about the crazi- 
ness in the Missouri Synod, but 
this is even more sensational)! 

I'm now a student at another 
school of higher education here 
in California. The dorm in which 
I reside is co-ed, The RA lives 
next door, and she's a prelty nice 
person. The bathrooms are co-ed 
(in good (aste). and there are no 
visitation hours. 

Alcohol can be consumed on 
campus, as long as it's kept out 
of the halls and is consumed by 
those over (wenly-one (the system 
is almost perfect). 

The students handle things 
really well, with a minimum of 
hastle. If the students here ire 
capable of handling themselves, 

aren't you all? I am convinced 
that you are! I finally arrived 
at (hat conclusion when I saw 
a girl walking out of a room at 
one a.m. from upper west. When 
I asked what was going on, I was 
informed that she had finished 
typing a term paper for one of 
the men that lives there. Sure 
enough, it was true. Contrary to 
popular belief, nobody was both- 
ered by her prescence. 

Employing a conservative ap- 
proach to bureaucracy. I vehem- 
ently join in with the phrase, 
"That government that governs 
besi governs least." 

Will human kind, and partic- 
ularly college people, be capable 
of one day controlling situations 
well enough so that rules can be 
done away with? If I were still 
a student at CLC. I wouldn't hes- 

of the power that Student Affair 

n the do 

ining stude; 


thereby placing full 
responsibility solely on the shoul- 
ders of the student. Ken we 
should have done it in December 
like we planned! 

If we as students, regardless 
of the school we attend, aren't 
capable of being personally res- 
ponsible for personal conduct 
then we don't have the right to 
be in the position (hat we're 
presenlly in ! 

Our educa(ion is in vain h 
cause it won't possess the charac- 
teristics necessary to address the 
real problems that confront our 
species: hunger, malnutrition, and 
starvation, pollution, nuclear pro- 
liferation, corruption in govern- 
ment, poverty, illiteracy, . . , 

Family survival? 

./ Theodore S. Enke 

In recent years there has been a change in the trend of American soc- 
iety. Many couples live together before or instead of marriage. If this sit- 
uation continues, will the unit known as the family still exist in future gen- 

One i 

islnl > 


i the i 

'hat the future holds, but since (he family unit 
of (he Old Testament, one could only rightfully 
i. That is not to say, however, that it will not 

predict that it w_ . 

change and evolve within its socie., . 

The average families o( Abrahams (ime were large hareems. They con- 
sisted of the monarchial father, maybe five to ten wives, dozens of child- 
ren, and when the children grew up, sons- and daughters-in-law. grandchil- 
dren, and great-grandchildren. At a time when there was very little formal 
government, this family served as a close-knit monarchy. The father was 
the ruler and controlled the day-to-day situations which arose. 

ociety, in which there is a formal government the family 
■ to an approximalely four-person unit; one husband, one 
children. When the children grow up, they usually leave 





family of (hei 
(he family has become 

■ 11 ii. f. ,| and developed 




In today' 
has changed 
wife, and (\ 

home (o live with or marry a spouse 
Rather (han being a semi-governmental institutioi 
more of a school in which children are raised and i 
into "useful members of society." 

However, in the future, due to the change in society's attitude toward 
marriage, the family may exist only as a rest stop, recreational, and repop- 
ulation facility for a man and woman. Both parents will probably be work- 
ing, and too much (ime and effort is required to lake care of a family It 
will probably become more convenient for the children to be raised by 
governmental agencies, thereby permitting these agencies to mold the 
youngsters into a pattern that will integrate well within a governmental^- 
insti(u(ed environment. 

Families have changed with society, from Abraham to present. As so- 
ciety's control through government has increased, family sizes and func- 
tions have decreased. With the present changes in society, the family as we 
now know it will also have to change. 


We have a special 

price for auto insurance if you 
qualify. We may save you up 
to 50% of what you are now 
paying for insurance! 
Do you qualify? 



223 Thousand Oaks Blvd. No. 406 
Thousand Oaks, Calif. 91360 

"Medicine men' 

Native An 
terested in careers or employ- 
ment in the Indian Health Ser- 
vice are being sought by the 
American Indian Nurses* Asso- 
ciation. See Or. Tom Maxwell 
for further information. 

English or Espanot 

Earn your tuition. Need women and men to train for branch manage 
ent. Large corporation. Great earnings. Suit your hours. 

223 East Thousand Oaks Blvd. 

Suite 314 

Spanish 11-1 

English 2-3 

Take a Prof 
to lunch! 

member* wi «■•• .....«.«»..» — 
lunch .beginning February 28. 
There wfll be no charge for those 
on board, md i minimum $1.25 
for those itudents-atot on board. 




Sign-up sheets for Freshman 
Orientation Student Advisors are 
posted in the foyers of the dorms, 
the Student Center and the SUB. 
The deadline is February 28. Any 
questions call 492-2411 ext. 341. 

Conserve energy 

President Mathews and Dean 
Kragthorpe remind students that 
their cooperation is needed to 
offset the effects of shortages in 
gas. electricity and water. 

Lost and found 

2 rings at Faculty Secretary'( 
Office .Owners identify. 

Ols on Ranch houses illegal aliens 

Buchanan : 'Not our concern' 

By Kevin L. Thompson n'"' sou "«. One of (he major inconsimncies is .hat was an iUu.l alien workino fo, r. r 

Off campus residence of illegal ; 
Photos by Kevir 

By Kevin L. Thompson 
Greg Helleckson 

THE ECHO has learned ihrough an anonymous 
source, that illegal aliens are living in the Olson Rant" 
and that some are being employed by CLC. 

When confronled with this information, Dean 
Buchanan, Vice President for Business and Finances, 
inferred that it was none our (the college's) concern. 
Mr Buchanan elaborated thai since the Olson Ranch 
is not on CLC property, the people that (hey rent to 
is not the concern of the college. "To the best of my 
knowledge, there are no illegal aliens living there." 
he claimed. '"Some groundsmen live there." he 

CLC had previously leased this laud from the 
Olson family, but the lease expired last January and it 
is now controlled by the Olson family. This 5.SZ acre 
parcel of land is surrounded by college property and 
is located south of the stables. 

Early investigation into the matter have revealed 
;made to us through diff- 

ts by reliable 
s fuUy aware 
'ere brought 

«MH sources. One of (he majo. 

■■> Buchanan claims to have no knowledge whai^ 
* v » of il| CBa | aliens living in the Olson Ranch and 
wo "ung on the CLC grounds. Statem 
!°«ces differ greatly with Mr. Bucha, 
u »e iour« stated that Mr. Buchanan 
°"lic existence of (hese aliens. 

The facts of this subject mattei 
«'«e Dean Peter Ris.uben for his 

"luben responded that he was "totally ignorant" of 
lne Nation. He confided. "Mr. Buchanan is an 
™peccably honest man." 

The detail that suprised the most is that this type 
°< occurence is not uncommon for the CLC campus. 
In the past periodical raids were made at the Olson 
R Mch, These raids have since ceased. 

ne most recent case in point happened approxi- 
mately seven months ago. An illegal alien was on his 
*»y from another job to his job here at CLC. when 
"' was stopped by police for not stopping at a stop 
s '8n. The authorities discovered he had no drivers lic- 
ence and upon further investigation discovered he 

Uegal alien working for CLC. Immigration 
authorities strongly advised CLC not to re-hire this 
man. The alien was taken back to Mexico and within 
three days was back at CLC looking for his job. CLC 

currently v 


i but : 

ell i 


rking in downtown Thousand Oaks. 

An interesting point is that on the aliens W-4 form, 
(Employees Withholding Allowance Certificate) if he 
claims four exemptions, no federal tax is withheld 
and the alien doesn't have to worry about Federal 
Income Tax. But other taxes are taken from an em- 
ployees payroll check. One of these is Social Security 
(FICA). With the extreme simplicity in obtaining a 
social security card, any alien that has FICA ( social 
security) tax taken out of his check, could conceiv- 
ably receive Social Security if he stayed around long 
enough. Which means that an illegal alien could draw 
money from the Federal Government for being in this 
country illegally. 

Another fascinating item is (hat before (his article 
was even typed, a member of the maintenance staff 

The Officio/ Newspaper of the 

Associated Students— California Lutheran College 

Volume 16 No. 6 

December 14, 1976 

The EffiQ 


Dat Huy Phan. a recent Vietna- 
mese refugee, has been named the 
instructor for the newly offered 
History 282 course, "The History 
of Vietnam." 

The „L*» will .tec. in tin Spring 
Semester on Mondays and Wed- 
nesdays in A-l from 7 - 8:15 p.m. 
Content will cover twentieth cen- 
tury Vietnamese political, eco- 
nomical, social and cultural his- 
tory with particular emphasis up- 
on American involvement since 
World War II. Presently, History 
282 is listed in the catalogue as 
Selected Topics. No prerequisites 
are needed for (he course but 
there is a class enrollment limit of 

SllOUp tO Stay Adams 


By Mary Curtius 

Coach Bob Shoup waited until 
all the awards to the athletes of 
first soccer, then cross country, 
then Knave and finally varsity 

ball < 

I the a 

fall sports banquet, held in 
cafeteria Monday night, Dec. 5 

"I've had a lot of personal chal- 
lenge ... the year has been diffi- 
cult in terms of personal goals . . . 
man •< nippiest "hen he'; d«irg 
something creative," Shoup said 



careful and prayerful contempla- 
tion ... I am currently persuad- 
ed to remain in my present pos- 
ition at CLC," he continued, and 
was immediately silenced by 
cheers and applause as the aud- 
ience came to its feet. Few heard 
the coach add that his decision 


Phan, born in Ha 
was raised and educated in Viet- 
nam. He received his baccaluar- 
eate degree from the Lycee Jean 
Jacques Rosseau (school) in 
Saigon; and received the degree 
Licencie in Letires and Grad- 
uate of the Faculty of Pedagogy 
at the University of Saigon. 

■ aluaie 

"1977 will be a year of decis- 
ion making at CLC. For me per- 
sonally, for the athletic depart- 
ment, for the administration," 
Shoup continued. He dubbed 
1977 as the "year of judgment," 
relating examples of the trials of 
the Judges in the Old Testament 
to the trials facing the college. 

Shoup credited his family with 
helping him through the decision- 

making process. He claimed that 
the desire of his son, Rick, to play 
football under him had a lot to do 
with his final choice to remain in 
his position as head coach for at 
least one more year. 

Following the banquet, Shoup 
was surrounded by well-wishers, 
then spoke to reporters about his 

"I struggled with a lot of thing* 
(in making his decision) ... it * 
probably may not be the best 
thing for me professionally, but in 
terms of personal concerns, I can't 
leave." The coach noted that he 
received hundreds of calls and tel- 
egrams giving him support. He has 
also had what he terms "good 
talks with the administration. We 
cleared some of the haze and fog 
of the last three or four months." 

According to Shoup, the 
NCAA-NAIA issue is no longer 
a problem and was never a major 
factor in his thoughts of leaving 
CLC. He said he will reevaluate 
his position in one year adding 
"there's the danger of getting in 
a rui, even if it's a winning rut." 

Shoup is leaving on sabbatical 
January 1 and plans (o work on 
"special things" for the school 
upon his return during (he sum- - 
mer. One such project may be 
the raising of funds (o build a new 



Dr. Richard Adams, head of 
the drama department, will be- 
gin a semester-long sabbatical in 
February that will lead him on 
is journeys, 
plans to make two 













traditional and yet dreaded 
of the annual events here at 
CLC is finals week. It is a 

nds of both faculty and 
tdents alike. To find out 

THE ECHO staff polled 

Rhondi Pinkstaff: 

"I think they should 

ing what a student has 
learned; but one good 
thing is how fun it is 

Kandra Baker. 

"Too much pressure, 
but I feel they are nec- 

Nate Randle: 

-They're lousy." 

Chris Hoff: 

"1 feel it is a necessary 
means by which the fac- 
ulty can properly eval- 
uate the students aca- 
demic progression." 

Michele Conaer: 

"As long as I hide the 

blades, and pills. 1 feel 
my roommates and I 
will be able to get t 
through (hem safely." 

"^-iTbly Japan. The European trip 
/ will include Scandanavia, (he 
Low Countries, the British 
Isles, and France. The trip to 
Micronesia will take him to such 
exotic ports as Bali and Java. 
The purpose of the trips, each 
three to four weeks long, is to 
study the techniques of chil- 
dren's theatre. Foreign educators 
use the elementary school level. 
Adams has long considered chil- 
dren's theatre his specialty and 
describes himself as "knowing as 
much as anybody" about chil- 
dren's theatre in America. His 
knowledge of foriegn theatre, 
however, is admittedly sketchy. 
Adams will be accompanied by 
his wife, and says that while "we 
have not made any definite 
plans yet, I expect to be back to 
help with the second summer 
(hea(re program". 


Mary Stein and Lucia Bride Court 

Photo-Dave Sulouf 

Lucia bride 

By Jeri Gray 

The Christ 
i ill-, started o 
one at CLC is 
special ceremony that starts us 
all thinking about Christmas— the 
Lucia Bride ceremony. Friday 
night. December 3 marked (he be- 
ginning of (he Christmas season 
(his year. 

The Dorm Caroling contest be- 
gan the evening, will 
showing an allegiam 
dorms unmatched at 

m has of fie - 
:, and every- 
led with the 


Dr. John Kuethe 

r of c 


monies for the evening, delight- 
ed everyone with his dry humor. 
Among the memorable stunts of 
the evening were: Mountclef's 
throwing "Rudolf noses" at the 
audience; The commuter's squirts 
and friends up to the house 
on the hill. Many people sang 
ment of the CLC brass choir. 

middle of Westend's "Nuitin' for 
Christmas". The stunt which had 
the whole audience doubled up 
with laughter, though, involved 
an unplanned exhibition by Claire 
Mamakos. whose pajama bottoms 
hit the floor in the middle of 
Pederson's "Mary Had a Baby". 

After the contest came the 
Lucia Bride ceremony. A hush 
filled the gym as every pair of 
eyes watched five girls, in long 
white robes and carrying can- 
dles, mount the stage. The four 
were: Valaric Black, 
princess; Judi Porter, 





Anne Schellenbach, Senioi 
cess. Lucia Bride this year was 
Mary Stein, whose mother flew 
all the way from Denver to see 
her daughter honored. 

Interested in exploring the sites 
of the ancient Mayan empire, dis- 
covering the pyramids of Teott- 

If so, you can join a group of 
more than 20 CLC students who 
are taking the Yucatan-Quintana 
Roo Study Tour from January 3- 
28. with Dr. Thomas Maxwell, 
professor of sociology and an 
thropology, and Dr. Alfred Saei, 
Chairman of (he Spanish Depart- 

"We have established a limit of 
thirty for this experience, and we 
are close to filling that number, 
however, since we have a few 
openings we would like to invite 
interested members of the com- 
munity to join us," Dr. Maxwell 

Cost of the (our is S499. which 
includes airfare, ground transpor- 
tation, and lodging. Meals and 
extras are not included. 

"Since (his is a half price 

Ampitheater possible 



iid, hai 

mocks will replace beds much of 
■he time and sleeping bags will be 

Interested persons are advised 
<o contact Dr. Maxwell at (SOS) 
492-2184, at their earliest con- 

By Pat Macho 

As part of the master cultural 
plan for the Conejo Valley, the 
idea of an amphitheater has been 
proposed and its plausibility is 
now being studied. 

The organizations collaborating 
on looking into this idea are (he 
Rotary Club of Thousand Oaks, 
the Conejo Future Foundation, 
and CLC. 

Thus far the idea is still in its 
beginning stages. Committees have 
been formed to look at such mat- 
ters as meterological factors, econ- 
omics, and legalities. But the key 
issues, according to Dr. Richard 
Adams. Chairman of the Drama 
Department and member of the 
committee, are those concerning 
ownership, operation, and useage. 

Such possibilities for owner- 
ship suggested may be a joint 
ownership, recreation and parks 
department ownership, and com- 
munity ownership. As for useage, 
(here are many questions as to 
what would be performed and 
who would have priority. 

According to Dr. Adams, CLC 
would have really no interest in 
performing regularly in the am- 
pitheater because of personnel, 
economics, and the fact that a 
satisfactory performance would 
not often be achieved in an am- 
pitheater. "For many things, we 
would be better off in the gym,'' 
he stated. 

If it is decided, when (he 
issue is brought before the Board 
of Regents, that the program 
would not contribute to the ac- 
ademics of the college, another 
amphitheater site off campus 
would be considered by the com- 

For (he past few months, com- 
mittees have been meeting on (his 
issue. Dr. Adams feels that after 
his evaluation on useage is deliv- 
ered to the committee on January 
24, the process will be in its ad- 
vanced stages. The goal set in 
making the decision of whether 
or not an amphitheater is feas- 
ible in the Conejo Valley is Feb- 


their support 
out that little 
good work. 

ija Lutheran College 
, they help keep up t 
t would be much ea 
■xtra effort it takes t 

) squad faithfully attends all football, basketball, and other games, 
morale of the team and help to cheer them on to victory. Without 
for the audience to sit quietly, making the Kingsmen teams put 
An. A special thanks to all the pep squad members and keep up the 

Photo by OaveSulouf 




does it 

Susan Schillerstrom 

In ninth grade I wanted to join 
the drill lean, unfortunately prac- 
tice was the same time as my pi- 
ano lessons. And unwilling to give 
up my dreams of a concert pian- 
ist I forgot all about marching in 

But last weekend these feelings 
were arcrosed in me again as I 
talked with Rhondi Pinkstaff. a 
song leader, and Steve Yeckly, a 

yell leader. 

I never realized the time and ef- 
fort that went into it. The entire 
pep squad attended a five day 
camp last August at USC held by 
the National Cheerleading Assoc- 
iation. Both Steve and Rhondi in- 
sisted that camp made all the dif- 

Up at seven evey day, they 
worked straight through the day 
learning around eight songs, twen- 
ty cheers, chants, routines, gym- 
nastic stunts, along with poise, 
voice control, and loss of inhibi- 

December 14, 1976 

for the best squad. To win this, 
they competed every afternoon 
and evening against squads, some 
of which had already been toget- 
her practicing, from at least 
:nty different schools original 

• _t-<— .11 ,.,,.. lli.. rnnntiu 


s 111 < 


The yell and cheer leaders had i 

Ig in stares an u*c> •■■•- «-«umijr. 

The camp also gave the squad a 
good foundation to work with all 
year to teach themselves new rou- 
tines. They learned that a lot 
more goes into a routine than just 
pom-poms and yelling. There is a 
constant hidden activity of tim- 
ing, balance, co-ordination, and an 
awareness of everything around 
that finally results in what we see 

'OH YEAH'— Get excited 

harder than the song leaders. 
Without being prepared they 
walked into an exercise and gym- 
nastic routine of stunts and jumps 
that left them tired and sore at 
the end of the day. 

But they all improved quickly. 
So much so (hat at the end of 
camp they won the Spirit Award 



games. At 
they relaxed, went out, and got to 
know each other and the other 
squads. They also very gratefully 
recovered from the strenuous day. 
Once they left and returned to 
school the time and hard work 
still weren't over. The squad puts 
See Page 5 

Kindred named MVP in football 

SlJOrtS I Banquet not too 
long for Shoup 

6 games away comes out 3-3 

Ambassador, Oxy 

By Mary Curtius 

Awards for athlete? 

By A.D.Gruber 

At a game played at Occiden- 
tal on November 30, CLC bowed 
to the Tigers in overtime 82-74. 
Behind 36-28 late in the first half, 
Steve Carmichael swished two 
outside shots, Dave Blessing tos- 
sed in two baskets, and the Kings- 
men went into the locker room 
down 38-36. 

Cal Lu played superb defense 
in the second half, allowing just 
four field goals in the regulation 
period. Oxy took the game at the 
free throw line, where the Tigers 
clawed away at CLC by sinking 
34 of 40 attempts, compared to 
two of six for the visiting Kings- 
men. In overtime, Oxy would 
pull ahead but CLC would battle 
back. The Tigers were ahead 
75-72, and sealed the contest by 
scoring on four free throws. 

The purple and gold smashed 
Cal Tech's meager Beavers, 106- 
54, on Friday, December 3. Cal 
Lu was in full command, and 
rolled to a 49-22 halftime bulge in 

The Kingsmen won their 
home opener last Friday 
night against Claremont- 
Mudd, 87-79, christening 
their new uniforms before a 
capacity crowd. 

: handed < 

nd football 

it at the an- 

nual Fall Sports Banquet held in 
the cafeteria Dec. 5. 

Although the dramatic high- 
light of the lengthy banquet was 
the announcement by athletic di- 
rector Bob Shoup that he plans lo 
continue on as director and head 
football coach at CLC for at least 
one more year, the main purpose 
of the event was to recognize and 
honor the individual athletes. 

Parents and supporters of Ihe 
various teams clapped (heir appro- 
val as each coach introduced his 
players and announced the awird 

Soccer Coach Gary King was 
first, giving a brief run down of 
his team's history at CLC, (hen in- 
troducing his players and hand- 
ing out awards to the varsity let- 
termen. The squad's Most Improv- 
ed Player was Creighton Van 
Horn, Scott Abrams captured 
both the Best Defensive and Best 
Sportsman awards; Best Offensive 
player was Lee Hinkle; Most Val- 
uable player was Kuziwa Chan- 
aiwa. King also gave special men- 
tion to Sue Engbaum, the team's 

Cross Country, under the lead 

John Kindred accepting football 

MVP trophy from coach Shoup, 

ershVp^fTrra'ch'and'rormer CLC ^ received Co-MVP District hon- 

They just missed the playoffs 

Coed spikers excel 

[he i 

. The I 

sity cagers fired 
in 42 of 72 shots for a fine SS%. 
Blessing captured scoring honors 
with 22, and was followed by 
Fields with 20, freshman Cary 
Hegg with 13, Mike Webb with a 
dozen, and Steve Carmichael with 
10. Nate (the Skate) Randall con- 
tributed eight while pulling down 
nine rebounds to lead the Kings- 
men in (hat department. 

The following evening, the Lu 
whipped a more experienced Po- 
mona-Pitzer squad on its home 

[ie Walker rises up for the 
lay-in as Nate Randle covers 
the rebound against Ambassa- 

court, 90-82. Starting the second 
half down 48-37. the Sagehens 
pecked away at the purple and 
gold's lead, but had their feathers 
plucked by the front line tandem 
of Randall and Blessing, who 
poured in 29 and 25 points re- 

CLC's sloppy first half against 
Ambassador Royals led to a 74- 
64 setback on December 7. This 
evened the varsity's record at 3-3. 

Randall led Cal Lutheran scor- 
ing with 22. Others in double 
figures were Blessing with 17 and 
Carmichael with 10. 

By Crystal Goodman 

The 1976 Fall Sportsguide 
from California Lutheran College 
stated that, "this year's Women's 
Volleyball will be different from 
previous seasons in several ways," 
and indeed it was! 

CLC had the chance to com- 
pete against other small liberal 
arts colleges, such as Ambassador, 
Cal Baptist, and Loyola in the 
new California Collegiate Athlet- 
ic Conference (CCAC). Instead 
of the old best 2 out of 3 system, 
the team played the internation- 
al style this year, which is the best 
3 out of 5 games. 

The Intercollegiate Women's 
Volleyball team won seven of 
their 12 games this season. Play- 
ing each school twice, the CLC 
netters defeated Chapman Col- 
lege, Ambassador College, and 
Cal Baptist on both occasions. 

Although they lost the first 
game against Westmont here at 
CLC, our spirited and determined 
squad returned to the Westmont 
courts to add another victory to 
their fine season record. The team 

considers their win over West- 
mont their most important game. 
"They were our rivalries," ex- 
claimed Sandi Enriquez! "CLC 
has never beaten Westmont, and it 
was like an ultimate goal when we 
defeated them!" 

After defeating Chapman Col- 
lege on the 5th of November, the 
CLC spikers learned that they 
were tied for second with West- 
mont and had (he chance (o go 
to the playoffs, if they defeated 
Azusa on November 8th. High 
hopes were held, and many pos- 
itive attitudes were shown on the 
faces of the team members, but 
CLC fell apart on the Azusa 
courts (hat night and their chan- 
ces were gone for the playoffs, 
that were held in Davis, Calif- 

The Women's Volleyball team 
finished third in league standings 
behind Loyola (who came in first 
undefeated), and Westmont who 
came in second. Since Loyola 
was disqualified from the play- 
offs. CLC actually came in sec 
ond for the play-off position. 
Chapman College finished fourth. 

Carol Lobitz watches ball head 
over the net in an intra-squad 
game played earlier in the sea- 
son. Photo bv Doug Kempe 

Azusa finished fifth, Ambassador 
College finished sixth, and Cal 
Baptist finished seventh in league 
standings, behind CLC. 

Once again, the Women's Vol- 
leyball program was coached by 
See page 5 

The team is winning 

CLC Pinmen 

By Kathy Skovgaard 

The CLC Wrestling team is hav- 
ing what may turn out to be a 
very successful season. They have 
been in 10 matches and have 
come out on top in six of them. 

At the last meet, held at Whit- 
tier College. CLC was competing 
against Biola. Whit tier and Cal 
State Los Angeles in an all-day 
match. Kevin Godycki (the "Mad 
Russian") had a fantastic day 
with a one minute-40 second pin 
in his second match. Bob Munden 
also did well taking a first in the 
heavyweight division. Other out- 
standing players included Tnous 
Ember, Reuben Bouvet, Jim Mer- 
rill. Marc Caldwell, and Steve 

The CLC wrestlers are ranked 
second in Southern California 
competition for small schools but 
could pull up to first place with a 
few more victories. They have 
great promise for the rest of the 
season and would appreciate any 
support of the McDonalds Mc- 
Money program. 

VI omen's basketball 

New coach 
this year 

By Greg Helleckson 

The woman's basketball team 
was without a coach the first few 
sessions of practice, but these 
non-structured practices have now 
ended for the team at CLC. The 
coach for this year's women's 
basketball team is Bill Shaw. 

Bill Shaw is a former basket- 
ball coach at Thousand Oaks high 
school. Currently he is the head 
(rack coach at Thousand Oaks 
'high school where he is also work- 


The CLC worn 
team has been praci 
ly in hopes of having a good up- 
coming season. During a recent 
practice, coach Shaw was seen 
showing the girls techniques and 
different plays to be used. When 
Ihe whistle for sprin(s was blown, 
one of the team members sar- 
castically commented, "Now 
comes the fun part." 

f udy Bergquist doesn't play the horses, 

She's looking 
ahead to the 
1980 Olympics 

By Mary Curtius 

Judy Bergquist a sophomore at 
CLC who commutes ro school 
from the Westlake home of her 
parents, began riding horses for 
pleasure when she was five years 
old. She started showing horses 
when she was seven. 

"I've been riding 13 years," 
said the petite Bergquist during a 
recent interview. In (hat (ime, 
she has appeared in numerous 
west coast shows. She has com- 
peted in the Pacific Coast Hunter- 
Jumper Stock Horse Circuit for 
10 years, showed horses in both 
trail and pleasure classes, and 
her horse "Leo," won the 1975 
Pacific Coast Champion Trail 

Ses. four quarter-horses and two 
Thouroughbreds. Working with 
Thouroughbreds is a fairly re- 
cent experience for her - - one of 
the horses is only three years 
old and was "just barely broken" 
when she purchased him last year. 
Rut this horse, a 16.2 hands- 
high, hig-boned gelding with what 
Bergquist describes as a "great at- 

pics? "It's a goal to work to- 
wards. I like competing. I \\fa 

The Olympics is. however, i 
tough goal to aim for. 

She admitted that most Olym- 
pic equestrian competitors are 
much older than she, some in 
there 40's and older. Also, j( & 
very rare for an American bred 

she rides them 


: Award. 
Bergquist n< 

titude," is the animal she hopes 
to ride in the 1980 Olympics. 

It takes anywhere from four to 
seven years to (rain a good-quality 
horse for the demanding Olym- 
pic games. Horses can compete 
in two categories, jumping and 
dressage. Bergquist has chosen the 
ancient sport of dressage as her 
best bet to compete on an in- 
ternational level. 

"Dressage is very technical. I 
like things like that." she smiled. 
Why set her sights on the Olym- 


horse to compete 
Most American riders import 
horses bred and trained abroad to 
use in Ihe Olympic competition. 
Hilda Gumey, who Bergquist nas 
trained under, competed at the 
1976 games and was the first 
American Olympic team member 
to show an American bred horse 

Bergquist also feels that being 
chosen a member of the team has 
a lot to do with behind -the -scenes 
politics, "It helps if you're 'in - 
politically," she said. During the 

three day Olympic trials that on- 
ly (op riders are allowed to com- 
pete in, a rider who is known to 
the judges will be favored over 
an unknown rider. 

Dressage, as yet. does not at- 
tract the large number of serious 
competitors in America that it 
musters in European countries. 
In the trials for the Montreal 
games, only 15 riders competed. 
Of that IS, five were chosen to 
represent the United States, one 
as an alternate. 

Dressage is particularly de- 
manding on Ihe horse. In com- 
petition, the horse is carefully 
judged for qualities of obediance, 
flexibility, lightness and muscular 
development. The rider is judged 
by how well he or she gives Ihe 
correct commands in aiding the 
horse to follow the judges re- 

Last summer, Bergquistwas giv- 
en Ihe opportunity through her ■- 
ssociition with Gurney to train 
See page 5 

December 1, 1976 


Lucia B ride and Dorm Caroling 

celebrate the Christmas Spirit 

Lucia Bride 

White purity, your honor and grace 
accented by your humble love of 

and the candles aglow upon 
a wreathed crown 
to halo your beaming joy. 

Meredith Moore 

Upper left: Mary Stein, this year's Lucia Bride 

is crowned with candles. 
At right: Second place winner, Pederson 
Dorm toyed with several songs. 

I First place went to West End for th 
renditions of favorite carols. 

Court and Houses sang with great gesticulation. 

Photos by Jerry Lenander 

Bill Moore 

Vocationalism in education: 
the Liberal Arts dilemma 

Something Ruth Ai 
last issue struck me 

ligher educai 

Danbom said in a lett 
being a critical issue in 
lo careers and career planning. 

"As a student, I am not interested in being educated 
in the general sense of the word ... I am, however, 
interested in being educated to be proficient in the 
vocational field of my choosing. Somehow I just don't 
feel (he campus as a whole works toward this." 
The battle lines are drawn: on (he one side, students, parents and as- 
sorted billpayers who want to know exactly where this educational merry- 
go-round is leading (hem; on the other side, the defenders of "liberal ed- 
ucation", primarily faculty members. And me? Well, I'd say I'm caught 
in the middle; students legitimately accuse the "Placement Office" (a 
misnomer if there ever was one) of not doing enough to directly place 
them in careers, while the faculty, by and large, accuse the Placement 
function of representing creeping vocationalism at lis worst, threatening 
the "proper" academic pursuits. What is lo be done? 

As with most issues, the lines need not be drawn so distinctly, (hat is, 
it is not necessarily an "either-or" proposition. 

In the Ociober, 1974 issue of Liberal Education, Earl McGrath 
makes an impassioned plea for both sides: 

The willingness of most independent liberal arts 
colleges to provide three services needed by American 
society will probably determine their survival. These 
three functions relate to careers, values, and general 

He goes on (o argue eloquently for (he inclusion of all three in a. lib- 
eral arts education; each alone is insufficient preparation for today's 
world. Yes, you need (o receive preparation for vocations, but you also 
need preparation "for a full and satisfying life as a member of a family, 
as a worker, as a citizen, and as an integrated and purposeful human 
being". Liberal education attempts to provide (he latter preparation. 
And values? Well, as McGrath points out, 

"That instruction related to values and career prepara 

lion must be interfused is all too manifest in the 

shocking gap which exists between the high occupational 

competence of many graduates and their low moral concern 

for the human consequences of their acts." 

His statement does not imply an imposition of a value system, but 

rather an open examination of the meaning of values and their role in 

our lives and decisions. 

But I digress; the point is that the blend of careers, values, and gener- 
al education is the ideal to be pursued. To quote again from McGrath: 
"General education is the thread that ought (o weave 
a pattern of meaning into the total learning exper- 
ience . . . Unless general education is received and 

strengthened, career training will be ephemeral in 

applicability and delusive in worth; and value 
education will be casual, shifting and relationistic." 
I firmly believe (hat a small liberal arts institution is an ideal place for 
creeling tha( blend, and that the four years of "studenthood" is plenty 
of time for excellent beginnings in all three areas. I say beginning because 
I think that is all there can be in that time, indeed probably all that it 
needs to be; life is a continual learning process in all three areas if you 
choose to make it that way. The tenous relationship between majors 
and careers, the fact thai job training in most cases occurs on-the-job and 
not before, the fact that (he really critical skills involved in most college- 
level jobs are basic functional skills which theoretically should be devel- 
oped through a general education curriculum (skills like oral and written 
communication, problem solving, people interaction, and so on )~ all of 
these factors underscore (he need for something beyond vocational prep- 

And yet, there does need (o be an awareness of and a concern for one's 
career goals as early as one's freshman and sophomore years- wha( do 1 
want to do? What kind of training do I need? What exactly are my short- 
term and long-term goals? These are all extremely critical questions. 
Equally important questions involve one's basic values- what are my prior- 
ities, my values in life? Do I reflect them in my day-to-day living? And 
over all of this, a pursuit of knowledge in the general sense, a striving for 
growth both intellectually and emotionally. 

It is all important, Ruth Anne; and we are all responsible for seeing that 
CLC is a place where the blending of (hese three areas- careers, values, and 
general education- can take place in a meaningful, integrated fashion. How 
successful we are at this venture is perhaps another whole story, but 1 be- 
lieve (his should at least be our goal. , 


Word of caution 
to travelers 

Alumni sing 
of Christmas 



Moore were (he fead 

CLC's banner be-decked gym- n " son P"f°'™« / wonder as I 
nasium was perfumed with Christ- wmfer (accompanied by Becky 
mas pine as The Californians, a Jewell). Moore sang O Holy Night 
group of Alumni gave prauu^t* by Adolphc Adam. She was ac- 
the Lord through song. Safur. «nnpanied by Vunda Thompson, 
day, December 4. while ,h e cnoir ""8 'Twos the 

Night Before Christmas by Ken 
Darby (arrangement by Harry 
Simeone), slides were being shown 
of the member's children and of 
Dr. and Mrs. Zimmerman. 

Bv Lucy Ballard, R.N. 

With each passing year, more 
and more people will be travel- 
ing. Paraphrase: With each pass- 
ing interim or summer vacation, 
more CLC students will be trav- 
eling further on less. 

With the increase in air travel, 
a person could conceivably come 



The program began when (he 
choir processed down (he center 
aisle to Adeste Fideles' arrange- 
ment of O Come All Ye Faithful. 
The first verse was in English and 
the second verse was sung in La- 
tin. Six of the seven-section con- 
cert were performed by (he 

In the third section, this year's 


close with (he choir and audience 
joining together in several well- 
known carols, the last of which 
was Silent Night. The first verse 
was sung and (he auditorium was 

CALIFORNIAN'S Scholarship gradually darkened until only the 
tiers Mari Watson and Gary Christmas tree lights sparkeled. 

Speech team delivery 
is 'tops' 

By Jeri Gray 

The CLC Forensics (speech) 
team has been doing well in com- 
petition so far this year, so well, 
in fact, that two people on th" 
team have qualified to compeie 
in Nationals next semester in 
Washington D.C. 

Mark Thorburn, freshman Poli- 
tical Science major, qualified in 
Impromptu speaking at the Biola 
Invitational meet held October 
29 and 30. At the same meet. 
Kathy Lenhardt. senior Commun- 
icaiion Arts major, also qualified, 
but in Persuasive speaking. Kalhy 
is (he only person to qualify for 
Nationals at more than one meet, 
having also qualified at North- 
ridge's fourteenth Invitational. 
Over forty schools and four hun- 
dred people participated in this 

This semester has been a busy 
one for the team, which has par- 
ticipated in three tournaments, 
taking about fifteen lo each 
"It's a tremendous 
last year," stated 
Dr. Greg Payne, sponsor of the 
forensics team. 

The biggesi fall activity spon- 
sored by the team, however, 
was the Election 76 Forum, 
held in Mountclef foyer. The 
participants in this forum later 
went to L.A. and presented 
the program at Santa Monica 



disease in a given land and show 

hundreds of miles away from his 
source of infection. This puts new 
emphasis on the importance of an 
immunization program. Other 
medical problems such as wounds 
and sprains are no longer simple 
in "far away places". A traveler 
must know how to take care of 
these himself. In a foreign coun- 
try, there is often more chance 
of sustaining an injury and less 
chance of easily locating medical 
care plus an almost certain lang- 
uage barrier. Lack of lime, mon- 
ey, and comfort often add to the 
d items. 

Be realistic in ascertaining what 
problems could present them- 
selves on your "dream (rip." Cer- 
tain preparations must be made if 
yours is to be a happy and safe 
journey. Investigate what kind of 
weather one might expect and 
pack accordingly - - but lightly! 
Try lugging your packed bags 
around the block and then de- 
cide what you really feel is ne- 
cessary. If you should have a 
pre-existing medical problem, dis- 
cuss your travel plans with your 
physician. You should obtain a 
letter from him summarizing your 
particular medical problem. Make 
a careful list of all medications 
you take and be sure that you 
have an adequate supply. Be sure 
these are carefully labelled 

elude: holding a high school in- 
vitational meet at CLC on Jan- 
uary 29. and, of course, going to 
support the qualifiers at the 
Nationals in Washington D.C. The 
team also plans to take several 
trips throughout the Southwest. 


Self-Correcting Selectric 
Choice of Type Styles 
Fast, Accurate, Reasonable Rates 
(213) 889-1696 

of (he drug and dosage. 
Take your own aspirin and anti- 
acids should you use them. Those 
who have known allergies and cer- 
tain chronic diseases such as dia- 
betes, seizure diseases and cardio- 
vascular diseases should wear a 
MEDIC ALERT emblem. These 
may be obtained through MEDIC 
ALERT Foundation. Turlock, 
California 96380. 

As important as the medica- 
tions are the shoes you take, [f 
you are to do a lot of hiking or 
walking, be sure you have sturdy, 
well-fitting shoes. Nothing like a 
blister or foot strain lo put a 
damper on your trip. 

anything so they run. run, run. 
Who else can lour the Louvre, re- 
live the noble days of Versailles, 
and caich the late show of the 
Folies Bergere all in one day? Plan 
your touring sensibly so that you 
can eat properly and rest suffic- 
iently. Know when and where you 
should avoid eating fresh fruits 
and vegetables. 

If you are to be outside of cit- 
ies and other areas where modem 
waler purification equipment is in 
use. you should take one of sev- 
eral kinds of tablets which ster- 
ilize water. Protection against ma- 
laria is extremely important when 
traveling into malarious areas. 
This protection is obtained by 
taking pills before, during and af- 
ter your travel. Medication is tak- 
en weekly for a total of eight 
weeks. Your physician must be 
consulted for proper prescription 
and directions. 

To determine what "shots" 
you will need for protection, con- 
sult your doctor at least eight 
weeks in advance of your sched- 
uled departure. Some immuni- 
zations may be required for trav- 
el in or departure from certain 
countries while o(her shots may 
not be required but recommen- 
ded. Primary immunizations for 
some diseases take two shots 
seperated by several weeks— allow 

A simple but easily carried ne- 
cessity kit can give you all the 
votes for the "traveler most like- 
ly to succeed." It should include 
(he following: 

1) Soap- preferably an anti- 

2) Extra pair of glasses and or 
contacts and copies of lens pre- 

3) Aspirin 

4) Sunscreen ointment or lo- 
st Lotion or cream for relief 

of itching. 

6) Thermometer 

7) Medications; (a) antidiarr- 
heal- as prescribed; (b) Morion- 
sickness-as prescribed; (c) anti- 
bioiic-as prescribed; (d) deconges- 
tants-as prescribed. 

8) Bandages-Ace wrap, band- 
aids, small guaze roll, tape 

9} For travel in tropical region: 
(a) anti-malarial medication- as 
prescribed; lb) mosquito-netting; 
(c) insect repellent; (d) water pur- 
ification tablets; 

Should you need to locate a 
physician while abroad, the near- 
est U.S. consulate or local med- 
ical school can offer the most 
reliable referrals. Better still, while 
your (rip is still in planning stages, 
you may write for a list of Eng- 
lish speaking physicians at the 
following address: 


745 Fifth Ave., N.Y., N. Y. 

You will be assured of com- 
petent treatment at a resonable 
rate. By the way, check with 
your insurance agent for cover- 
age verification while out of the 
United States. 

In summary, a few long range 
plans for your "dream trip" can 
make it just that! 


December 1,1976 

Students from Dr. |ack Ledbetter's Creative Writing- Poetry 
class who have had poems accepted for publication in An- 
thologies of College Verse. They are from left to right, Patti 
Behn, Judy Porter, Mark Hall, Maia Siewertson, and Rand y 

| Job is 'a lot of puffery' 

| PR man, Turnbull 
I tells KMPC story 

By Jeri Cray 

On Thursday, November II, 
(he ECHO staff received some in- 
teresting advice from Mr. Warren 
Turnbull, Public Relations Direct- 
or of KMPC radio station. 

An energetic, vibrant man, he 
informed the class (hat "teachers 
are well paid compared wiih news- 
paper people." and suggested, 
tongue in cheek: "If you have ink 
in your blood, get a transfusion!" 
Proud of his having worked 
at KMPC for eight years, Mr. 
Turnbull boasted, "Everyone (at 
KMPC) is really a pro" and "our 
people know when not to use a 
story." He then fed us some in- 
teresting facts about KMPC, for 
top grossing 

I (il deliv 

s the 

25-19 year old v 

who do most of the buying), and 

it has (he largest news department 

KMPC's image was conceived 
of in 1950, when the public re- 
lations people came up with (he 
idea of "personality radio" 
which stresses a one-on-one rela- 
tionship between disc jockey and 
listener. One reason listeners feel 
tike they know a celebrity il that 
the celebrity has- had much pub- 

As public relations director, it 
is Mr, Turnbuil 's job to gel this 
publicity and to "create and main- 
tain an image" for celebrities, 
public relations, in Mr. Turnbull's 
words, is entertaining, making 
other people famous . . "a lot of 
puffery." Mr. Turnbull enjoys his 
job, even though in public rela- 
tions, writing ability is secondary 
and making good contacts are a 

Mr. Turnbull related some sur- 
prising facts about radio. Most 
people aren't aware, for instance, 
(hat the 'average American family 
owns five radios and 1.3 TVs, and, 
that from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.. more 
people are listening to radios than 
are watching televisions. 

Radio fulfills different needs 
than television. Night workers 
want a friend when they get off 
work, so they listen to their 
friends on the radio. "There is 
almost no competition from tel- 
evision at (his time," explained 
Mr. Turnbull. Another time a 
lot of people listen (o the radio 
is when they are driving to and 
from work. Actually, it is to 
their advantage to do so, for such 
things as traffic reports arc reg- 
ularly brondcost- whfcfi can really 



tages to listening to the radio ra- 
ther than watching TV. There's 
the immediacy of news report- 
ing, for example. TV often re- 
ports the news only at five o' 
clock and eleven o' clock, where- 
as "radio covers il right now". 
The most impressive advantage, 
however, is this; in case of a nat- 
ural disaster when electricity is 
out, transistor radio could be the 
only means of communication. 

According to Mr. Turnbull, Los 
Angeles and Orange counties have 
72 radio stations, each with a dif- 
ferent type of audience- 'radio sta- 
tions have become more speed- 

Mr. Turnbull left the staff with 
the impression (hat he thinks rad- 
io is a vital and important means 

ble and with some definite advan- 
tages over TV. "After all," he 
mused, "TV is still primarily an 


A tasteful experience 

By Joanne Scanncll 

The International Students 
Club and Alpha Mu Gamma, 
(the foreign language majors club) 
sponsored an international pot 
luck dinner in the Nelson Room, 
Thursday, December 2. 

According to Elaheh Madjedi, 
contact person for ihe Interna- 

tional Students Club and an or- 
ganizer of the evening, "I (hink 
every(hing went very well. It was 
a good opportunity for the for- 
eign students to cooperate and get 
belter acquainted." 

After the meal was over, the 
guests shared some Christmas car- 
ols. Julia Kaaz, secretary for Al- 

Dr, Evensen voices concern 

No stone left unturned 
to be a better teacher 

By ieanette Minnich 

"I'm here for the students," 
says n r . James Evensen, and 
■nyone on campus who has tak- 
en a geology class knows this 
'o be true. 

Twice winner of the Teacher 
°f the Yesr award, Evensen states 
"I can't describe the warm feel- 
in 8 I get from these awards be- 
cause they come from the peo- 
ple that mean the most to me pro- 
fessionally; the students." 

A graduate of the University of 
Arizona with an M.S., and Ph.D. 
in geology, Evensen was employ- 
ed for five years in industry. The 
companies iha' he worked for 
were U.T.C. 0. (a uranium copor- 
ation) and AMOCO, which is per- 
haps better known as Standard Oil 
Company of Indiana. 

Evensen has been teaching the 
past twelve years, and his dedica- 
tion is obvious by the time he 
spends in the field trying to im- 
prove his teaching methods. Ex- 
plaining his views, he said "I 
feel strongly about the need for 
faculty to be involved in research 
in (heir field ... it helps to make 
them better teachers." 

Each summer, he goes to Ar- 
izona where he does geologic 
research in an area near Prescott. 
For many years he did this on 
his own, with no financial recom- 
pense. The past couple of years, 
however, he was able to obtain 
grants from the Union Oil Com- 
pany. Since the rocks that he's 
working with have zero oil poten- 
tial, their support has no ulterior 
motive. For Evensen, though, 
these summer stints are "(he 
best teaching tool I have." 

Coming back to school each 
fall, he shares his research with 
his students. He also shares his 

Palcic goes 
to jr. high 

These days, with the over- 
abundance of qualified teachers it 
is almost impossible to get a 
teaching position, and virtually 
unheard of to hive a job offered 
to someone without years of ex- 
perience. The unheard of hap- 
pened to one of CLC's Head 
Residents, Ron Palcic. 

pha Mu Gamma also thought it 
went well and commented, "We 
invited 60 people and 30 came. 
There seemed (o be a lot of con- 
versation going on. People were 
mixing well, 1 met a lot of new 
people, both members and 
guests," she continued. 

Among the guests present were 
Dean and Mrs. Peter J. Ristuben 
who commented, "The comrad- 
erie that comes with good food 
and good song. Nina and I are de- 
lighted to be here and we hope 
thai whenever good food and 
good song are being shared we 
will be included." 

Ha Jean Kragthorpe summed 
the evening up this way, "Il • 
brought out our oneness as peo- 
ple. A thanks to all who worked 
so hard to bring it ibout." 

"Food and singing all people 
can share! I would hope next year 


ages i 

i be shared i 

songs of faith. It would make the 
experience even richer," she con- 

For information about the In- 
ternational Students Club and its 
activities call Elaheh Madjedi at 

The Monastery— a mens retreat „ 

enthusiasm and interest as he 
lakes his classes on field trips that 
help them to apply what they've 
teamed. In the fall, they go to 
Death Valley, and in the Spring 
they venture as far as the Grand 
Canyon. The geology majors lake 
more frequent trips, primarily 
(o the San Gabriels, and the Santa 
Monica mountain range. 

Something in this teaching sys- 
tem must be right, because each 
year oil campanies and the U.S. 
Geological Survey come to inter- 
view the CLC geology students for 
summer jobs. Another impressive 
fact: at this time the department 
has a 1 00% record for getting geo- 
logy students accepted in grad 
school. In discussing this achieve- 
ment, Evensen commented "I 
have great pride in the kids that 
have come through the depart- 
ment . . . but I don't feel I have 
that much to do with their suc- 
cess." He continued by saying 
that he feels "paternal pride . . . 
because you can lead a horse (o 
water, but you can't make him 
drink." Evidently, the students 
here are drinking deeply, and en- 
joying it. 

In speaking of the college, 
Evensen said "I feel deeply about 
this school, as a Christian college 
. . . were this a secular school 
I'd never have been here." One 
of the things he appreciates 
most about the Christian college 
is it's people. "I think the kids 
in this college are just super, flu- 
faculty and administration are 
neat people and I love them all." 

Considering the time he spends 
with his students both in class and 
out, it seemed possible that his 
family might think themselves 
slighted. In reply to this he said 
"We make use of the time we 
have." His family consists of his 

wife, Helen, and three children: 
daughter Kae, who is in the 11th 
grade; son Jim Jr., 9th grade; and 
Jill, who is 1 1 and is living at the 
Home of Gliding Hands (for r 
tarded children). 

His family, with the excep- 
tion of Jill, often go with hin 
on his summer field trips, des- 
pite the fact that his wife does 
not share his passion for 
logy. Helen, he said, "is ai 
tremely understanding person. 
She's my sweetie and I just ador* 

Along with job and family, 
Evensen spends tim 
ture route. He gives approxi- 
mately one lecture a week 
earthquakes to various church 
groups, rock and mineral clubs, 
service organizations, and grade 
schools. For this January, he has 
even been invited to 
mon time at a church in Pres- 
cott to talk about the college. 
Although this is a little unus- 
ual, Evensen said that "I am 
always anxious to talk about this 
place to anyone who will lis- 

At CLC he has been on about 
every committee that exists. This 
year he is serving on the Faculty 
Affaires committee, 
scientious member, but he qual- 
ified his views saying "1 don't 
put high priority on i 
schedule of committee : 
... I like to spend most of t 
time being available to the stud- 
Geology has become almost a 
avocation as well as vocation to 
him, but even so, he needs a break 
once in a while. One of the hob- 
bies that gives him s 
relaxation is motorcycling. This 
hobby he shares with his 
well as a fondness for working 
on automobiles. 

Currently (completing his 
student teaching to earn a teach- 
ing credential, Palcic is working at 
Los Altos Jr. High in CamariJIo. 
where he has replaced the woman 
who taught 7th and 8th grade 
math. Previously he was student 
leaching at Sequoia Intermediate 
School in Newbury Park when the 
CLC Education Department called 
him and told him about the 
vacancy that had arisen. 

Although Palcic has not 
completed his credential require- 
ments, due (o the unusual circum- 

i ihis c 

able I 

obtain an emergency credential. 

According to Palcic "It would 

have been awfully foolish of me 
not to accept a teaching position 
when il was offered to me, since il 
was my whole educational goal." 
Palcic will be leaving MCAfee 
with his wife Kathy on the 30th 
of December. They will be moving 
into an apartment off Gains- 

borrough Road in Thousand Oaks. 
Frank Montana, who is currently 
employed part-time by the Stu- 
dent Affairs office as a counselor, 
will be the new Head Residenl. 

Jeanette Minnich 

"It's brought a lot of guys togeth- 
er with something in common to 
joke about" says President Marty 
Rouse about the Monastery Club. 
The "something" in common is a 
repudiation of serious relation- 
ships with members of (he oppo- 

The personel who make up (his 
organization are not inherently 
mysogonists although they profess 
to eschew women. They have 
banded together for mutual sup- 
port after the traumatic exper- 
ience of being "shafted" by young 
ladies of questionable discrimina- 

A local boy. Rick Kanan 
founded The Club in 1973 while 
attending Thousand Oaks High 

School. His career, however was 
brief. In 1974 he resigned after 
falling in love wilh the girl he will 

Fred Bowen look over the po- 
sition of president Ihis year, but 
he was impeached during a sess- 
ion of Kangaroo Court which 
found him guilty of pursuit wilh 

The new president, who does 
not anticipate any degeneration 
of character in the near future 
says "the Mjfftostery does not 
want guys who chase after girls. 
You can go out, but you can't 
get serious." By definition, "get- 
ting serious" constitutes having 
three or more rendezvous with 

you get", the implications 
which may escape some. Club 
tivities consist of a weekly mi 
m,.; a t dinner, at which lime the ; ; 
famous Monastery shirts are 
evidence. One of the services pro- \ 
vided to 'he members is peer 
counseling for ,he heartbroken. • 
At this lime the counselee is given ; 
Ihe proper perspective from which 
lo view women. This perspective, 
out of courtesy lo half of the : 
world's population, must remr- 

In discussing the vagaries of '■'■ 
incidental several Monasterians, Marty cor- 
s " U8 ' l0n mented "« ■ » irl " n « el ' M °"' : 

The motto of this group is M , she's something spec ; 

'Get what you can, but can what J ■■ 

At the lime of Ihis interview 
there were eleven members but 
they're dropping like flies. The 
Monastery "mystique" is evi- 
dently conducive lo sex appeal, 
for two members are suspended, 
and one is on probation, 
and one is on probation. 

A suspended member is eligi- 
ble to join IF his flirtatious 
endeavors are rebuffed. Members 
on probaiion are simply kepi 
under surveillance to preclude the 
misjudgement of 

j : ited openings remain on CFS accredited Spring 1977 Academic Year Pro- 
. grams commencing Spring Trimester. Early acceptance is now open for 
: : Fall '77, Winter. Spring '78 or Full Year '77-78 in Moscow, Salamanca, 
Paris, Djjon, Florence, Perugia, Copenhagen, Amsterdam, Vienna, Gen- 
eva, England for qualified applicants in languages, all subjects incl. mil 
law, business. All students in good standing eligible - - - Freshmen, Soph- 
omores, Juniors, Seniors, Grads. Good faculty references, self-motivation, 
sincere interest in sludy abroad, int'l cultural exchange count more with 
CFS than grade poinl. For application /information: CENTER FOR 
Box 606/ Ann Arbor, MICH 48107 / (313) 662-S575. 

pus Reps wanted lo post distribute for commission. Lines guaranteed to 
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wide College Marketing Services (NCMS), Box 1384. Ann Arbor MI 




STUDENTS - We have a special 
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to 50% °f what you are now 
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223 Thousand Oaks Blvd. No. 406 
Thousand Oaks, Calif. 91360 

Pecember 14, 1976 


San Francisco-A nice place to visit 

By Jerry Lenander 

Every year the Kingmen football 
team visits a northern Califonia school 
for a game. The schedule for the team 
is always pretty tight, but the loyal 
C.L.C. fans who venture upstate for 
these annual contests are left alone to ' 
form their own hectic schedule. 
Such was the case this year when 
the Kingsmen traveled to San Fran- 
cisco to meet the Golden Gaters of Cal 
State San Francisco on November 20. 
I had made the trip up to Sacramento 
the previous year and was looking 
forward to another weekend away in 
the Bay Area. 

With school activities consuming 
the majority of time before the game 
weekend, all arrangements, transporta- 
tion, lodging, etc., were unknown until 
the last moment. The thrill of these 
trips lies heavily on the lack of plan- 
ning, the anticipation of the unex- 
pected. All that was needed was to 
know the departure time. So equip- 
ped with only that and sleeping bag I 
set out for San Fracisco. 


Through pre-trip coferenees my 
two companions and myself had 
planned to leave CLC campus at 10:00 
a.m. on Friday morning. Accordingly, 

we hit Ihe 101 West at five minutes 
past noon. The excitement began soon 
after as the driver of the car let loose a 
scream of delight. The cause of this 
outburst; an overhead freeway sign 
that proclaimed "San Francisco." We 

The first 200 miles were somewhat 
uneventful. Cruising at a fair speed, 
constantly searching for a clear station 
on the A.M. dial, we steered our 
packed and compact Pinto up 101. 
Through Ventura, through Santa Bar- 
bara, and then off onto an alternate 
scenic route. 

Our first goal once we reached San 
Francisco was to find the Airport 
Ramada Inn where the CLC entourage 
would be staying. As we approached 
the city I realized that the only direc- 
tions I had were to the game site. But 
fortunately, after a hectic session of 
brainstorming and lane changing, we 
arrived at the San Francisco Airport, 
and shortly thereafter, at the hotel. 


We had made good time and check- 
ed into our rooms a little before 8:00 
p.m.. The team bus had arrived earlier 
and the familiar CLC faces, parents, 
and students, began to appear in the 

After settling in, several of us filled 
a car for our first visit to the city. All 
this of course under the eventful eye 
of Don Hakell. We headed toward 
Fisherman's Wharf, marvelling at 
both the hills and the houses which 
sat on those hills. 

The highlight of this first evening 
was a visit to the "Ben Johnson Rest- 
aurant" in the Cannery. The decor was 
reminicent of what you would expect 
to find in the living room of an 18th 
century mansion. The traditional 

booths and tables gave way | groups 
of couches and easy chairs assembled 
around coffee tables. The walls and 
, ceilings were ornately carved and one 
could not help feeling that you were a 
guest in someone's home. 

We could not resist searching out 
some of the steepest hills in San Fran- 
cisco before returning. The most 
memorable was the world famous 
Lombard Street whose cobbled streets 
wind endlessly down. After several 
trips up and then down the hills of San 
Francisco, we returned to the hotel for 
a short, but good night's sleep. 


The pre-game scouting report 
turned in by T.V. director Don Haskell 
showed that the C.S.S.F. athletic 
tor was unaware that there was even 
going to be a game. This "unaware- 
ness" seemed to be prevalent through- 
out the campus. After a half-hour 
search for the campus, we parked and 
set out for the stadium. The most con- 
cise directions we could get out of the 

C.S.S.F. students was that it was 
"somewhere on the other side of 

When we finally reached the stad- 
ium I realized why no one knew the 
location of the stadium. None of them 
had been there. There were only 100 
people on the S.F. side and the major- 
ity of those seemed to be parents. The 
ironic part about the turnout was that 
this was "fan appreciation day." It was 
a welcome sight to see the almost 300 
•CLC fans in the stands on the opposite 
side of the field and hear the familiar 
strains from the five loyal members of 
the Pep Band. 

The game ended as expected, 21-16 
in favor of the Kingsmen, and soon the 
players were changed and the bus was 
headed for Fisherman's Wharf fol- 
lowed by a confused covoy of no less 
than" twelve cars. The Victory Din- 
ner followed at "A Sabellas" and 
then at 7:00 the entire company was 
let loose on the streets of San Fran- 

We spent two hours simply brows- 

ing through the various shops and 
wandering the streets. The street mus- 
icians were out in force this night and 
the variety ranged from simple guitar 
to bagpipes. The crowd pleaser turned 
out to be a one-man-band who did 
several shows on the corner. Finally 
the bus prepared to leave and the en- 
tire remaining valiants were back at 
the hotel within the half-hour. 

The Ramada came alive as everyone 
mingled around the party on the third 
floor. This was the end of a very long, 
and although victorious, somewhat 
fruitless football season. The gathering 
dispersed at 11:00 p.m. and some of 
the group wound up in the lounge 
with others returning for another taste 
of the city. 

For myself, I returned to CLC via 
LAX that evening. After calling several 
airlines I came to the conclusion that 
the only way to fly to L.A. from S.F. 
on a Saturday night would be to 
sprout wings, but that is a whole story 
in itself. I did make it home, and even 
with all the hassles and problems, I 
was glad I had made the trip. 

Photos -Jerry Lenander 

Janet Persson, Steve Yeckley and Renae Ahlness signal yet an- 
other Kingsmen touchdown. Photo by Paul Brc-«« 

Pep Squad works hard 

From page 2 

in almost as much practice as the 
team: four to eight hours a week, 
six to seven hours per game. Be- 
sides running through old rou- 
tines, they make up and learn new 
ones, decorate the locker rooms, 
and make posters and uniforms, 
Rhondi and Steve feel the squad 
is very pleased with the crowd and 
team support this year. "The fans 
were alive!" Steve said. They've 
received compliments from Ihe 
coaches and, as with anything, 
the more praise they get, the 
better they'll get. 

The squad members feel that 
they are an important part of the 
school. They back up the team, 
inspiring the crowd to cheer 
which in turn gives the team more 
incentive to play. Rhondi noticed 
that it resulted in a higher score 
at the basketball games, but that 
no squad is better than a bad one. 
The squad has a tough position 

being out in front of the stands 
but not playing the games. There 
are friendly and sometimes not so 
friendly hassles from the visiting 
squads. And both squads are the 
perfect outlet for the frustrations 
of which ever team is losing. Of- 
ten the crowd is worried and takes 
it out on the squads. 

Sometimes the attitudes that 
squad members face are hard to 
deal with. Rhondi said that some 
people expect a squad member to 
be "'dingy". Steve , on the other 
hand, has had no hassles about 
being a guy and on the squad. 
Sieve came into the squad in a 
rather different way. He had been 
playing football and loved it, 
but when his knees gave out and 
he was forced to quit. Unable to 
face leaving Ihe field completely 
he turned to yelling as a way of 
slaying with the game As a re- 
sult he has a good instinct for the 
timing of routines and their place 


with the United States Olympic 
Team at their base in Gladstone, 
New Jersey. 

She spent a total of two 
months immersed in the world of 
the Olympic equestrians. She 
trained, with Ihe team first in New 
lersey. then Connettcut and fi- 
nally went with them to Ihe Mon- 
treal games. 

If she doesn't make it to the 
1980 Olympics, she'll try again 
In 1984. If she does not make 
the 1984 team, she'll relinquish 
her dream of Olympic com- 
petition and concentrate on com- 
peting in other international 
shows. Although she ultimately 
plans to be a nutritionist. Ber- 
quist feels thai horses will always 
be a big part of her life. 

"I only pick a horse whose per- 
sonality I like, you do become 
emotionally involved," she said. 

Perhaps it's time to calm down? 

Paul Brousseau 
Much has b 
speculated this year c 
the college's dual membership. 
The uproar has centered mainly 
around athlerjcs, specifically 
football. Other areas or stress 
en Pederson Merit 

Awards and some night say 
power struggles. All this aside, 
it might be interesting lo note 
how some other colleges have 
handled dual membership. 

Redlands, runner-up in the 
1976 Division II NAIA Nation- 
al Championship game against 
Westmenster, Pa. made the deci- 
sion to play in the NAIA play 
offs even though the NCAA still 
Jias the rule of placing a college 
on automatic probation for play- 
ing in unsanctioned games. 

Redlands may be depending on 
the NCAA and NAIA getting 

together and abolishing that 
rule, but unless the NCAA and 
NAIA sanctions each other's 
games and makes it retroactive 
Redlands is out of luck. The 
Iwo organizations are having 
separate conferences the same 
week next month, and the 
NCAA has expressed .concern, 
even embarrassment about the 
rule. II is expected thfe matter 
will be discussed and perhaps 
some kind of resolution made. 
Westminster is a former dual 
member. Back in 1970 when 
they were also national cham- 
pions, they were also dual mem- 
bers and subsequently sanc- 
tioned by the NCAA for the fol- 
lowing season. The following 
season they played CLC in this 
school's championship year. The 
NCAA placed additional proba- 
them. Believing ihe 


From page 2 

fun! "The coach was also great, 
and I can not wait to play again 
next year on ihe team." In her 
spare time, Diana plays softball, 
soccer, draws, and runs to keep 
in shape. 

"Since it was my first year 
playing volleyball on an inter- 
collegiate team." Irene Hull be- 
gan, "I thought the season was a 
good one. I thoroughly enjoyed 
working with the other team 
members, and not only did I im- 
prove in my skills. I improved in 
my thinking and bettered myself 
as a person," Irene is an 18- year 
old, majoring in Administrations 
of Justice. Her hobbies include 
macrame, horseback riding, ath- 
letics (all sports), and being with 
people as well as being happy. 

Carol Lobitz, a 19-year-old, is 
in her junior year majoring in 
Biology. Carol enjoys dancing, 
ballet, singing, and sports (es- 
pecially volleyball). Carol, (like 
Sandi) is also looking forward 
to spring volleyball. She feels the 
learn worked better together this 
year, which made the difference. 
"There was a feeling of oneness 
in the atmosphere this year." 

Mjoring in English, Karen Allen 
fell the season was a great one! 
"The improvement was the most 
important (o me," Karen smiled. 
A 21-year-old senior at CLC, Kar- 
en runs lo keep in shape, reads, 
and likes sports also. 

Holly Jaacks is in her junior 
year, majoring in Psychology. 
Holly feels the most important 
thing to her was that everyone 
on the learn became a close group 
of friends. "The coach and every- 
one cares about each other." 

in the games. "I've had no re- 
grets." he lold me. 

Rhondi was on a squad in high 
school and enjoyed it so much 
that she just continued at CLC. 
She liked the feeling of being on 
ihe inside of things and the way 
she was forced to be involved. 
She also found it a good way to 
meet people and to have a lot of 
fun.. Oh yes, it's also very good 

The one thing that Steve and 
Rhondi both stressed were (he 
personal benefits they each re- 
ceived from their experiences. It's 
helped them to grow more as a 
person and as a member of a 
close-knit, hard working group. 
Steve felt the squad had done 
more for him than he has dnne for 
it. The squad is something they 
both love and want to come back 
to again and again. 

Twenty year-old Holly enjoys 
playing the guitar, backpacking, 
fishing, and being with people. 

Brenda Jefferson, an 18-year- 
old freshman is majoring in Bus- 
iness and Management. Brenda 
enjoys athletics and handicrafts, 
especially sewing and knitting. 
Brenda believes the team will be 
better next year and wilt definite- 
ly go ihe regionals. 

Debbie Shulze is a 20 year- 
old, majoring in Business "This 
year we put it all together and 
had our best season ever. We had 
a great coach in Diane Hoffman, 
and ten of us who tried our best 
every outing, " Debbie slated. 
Debbie enjoys sports, as a spec- 
tator and player. She enjoys 
playing the organ. 

Coach Shoup talks with Dean 
nouncement he plans to stay on 
ball coach and athletic director, 

Long banquet 

From page 2 

to receive recognition. Sporting a 
S-4 season record in dual meets 
for 1976, the learn honored it's 
capiain, Steve Blum, as its Most 
Valuable Runner. Blum broke 
Palcic's own marathon race record 



Joining Blum as an award win- 
ner was teammate Ray Salcido as 
Most Improved runner. Tom King, 
a junior, was named as team lead- 
er for 1977. 

Knave football coach, Dave 
Regalato, spent a large part of (he 
banquet acknowledging his team 
of freshmen and sophomores who 
played a tough season against old- 
er, bigger teams to a 1-4 record. 
'If you look at our scores, you 


! (hat 

: very com- 

Ristuben shortly after hi: 
at least one more year as foot- 

Photoby Jerry Lenjnder 
petitive," Regalato said, pointing 
out lhai the fewest amount of 
passes during a single game his 
quarterbacks threw was 40. The 
completion record was 55%. 
Praising his team's pride and at- 
titude he gave several awards, 
starling with Don Jackson, Iron 
Man Trophy; Kent Rowe. Golden 
Banana; Gary Crump, Mosl Inspir- 
ational; Dave Ryburn, Most Im- 
proved; and the Most Valuable 
Player Award to quarterback John 

After a brief "half-time" called 
by Shoup, the banquet resumed 
with the introduction of each var- 
sity football team member, the 
leltermen awards and individual 

Rich Lochari, a junior, won 
the Most Improved Player honor; 
Craig Kinzer captured the Schol- 
arship Award; senior Jeff Hoff 
took the Iron Man Trophy; Hit- 

NCAA had no right to tell what 
another organization could do, 
they resigned and retained a sin- 
gle membership relationship 
with Ihe NAIA. 

Here at California Lutheran, 
our top administrators came lo 
the decision thai although we 
had been on probation for our 
participation in last year's 
championship bid on the NAIA 
playoffs, we had a committment 
with the NCAA lo maintain. 
The (wo areas of conflict dual 
membership has caused in (his 
college is (he football program 
and (he Pederson Merit Awards. 
At the Fall Sport's Banquet, 
head coach Robert Shoup 
named next year the'Year of the 
Judges' for his charges, but he 
extended the theme to himself 
as well as Ihe entire college. 
The NCAA and NAIA can take 
care of part of the difficulties 
next month, but any way that 
goes, CLC will still have some 
things lo resolve in terms of 

This college is moving forward 
in many areas, moving forcibly 
and visibly, but in doing so it's 
going to have to make sure loose 
ends aren't left behind and un- 
attached. Some of the struggles 
which have been so evident over 
athletics needs to be sorted out 
openly and honestly. Things 
have been thrown out of pro- 
portion, but nothing is beyond 
the point of salvage provided 
contention and struggles for 
power are not being continually 


ter of the year was Richard Bravo; 
Jim Carman received the Dirty 
Shirt Award: Lester Haynes, who 
carried the ball 98 times, won the 
Most Valuable Back honor; Sieve 
Trumbauer was ihe Most Valua- 
ble Linesmen; Dave Spurlock's 
"Fighting Heart" Award went lo 
Bulch Eskridge; Dave Wigtbn was 
awarded the Coaches Award; Bart 
Gudmunson took the Dr. Orville 
Dahl Inspirational Award, and 
junior quarterback John Kindred 
received (he Most Valuable Player 

Kindred, who compiled a 57% 
completion average, gaining a tot- 
al 1740 yards for the season and 
15 touchdowns, was named Co- 
Most Valuable Player of the NAIA 
Division II District. 

Shoup received first a letter of 
support from the Alumni Assoc- 
iation and the final gift of the eve- 
ning, a plaque commemorating his 
service as coach and athletic direc- 
tor at CLC from the a 


December 14, 1976 

IF Love Exists: Pondering JDream College 

■ .„,.i»„,om ,.».,.,.«„. -.«t-..» h -.»i-.'i t Publicity J an—*-* 

j... (. . .„... ..ii... i„ mutter to them. To ■ Christ- '-' »/ 

neck, N.J. When 

C, I didn't in ten 

t>lved with soci 

as a result of pa 


mpted to reply. 

t my thoughts a 


do as they please.' 

f that's 

the case, then we 

night as 

well get rid of the 


too. Such hyp 

and yes. 

people really i 
and I (among 

nature such (hat we desire 
: more those things that 
forbidden to us." Is that 
: laws fault? With laws 
dents are disobedient. Do 
i really think all will fol- 
i the natural law of love 


uly Chri 



ven h 

If th 

e po 



is Ch 

istian of 



ife of 

a Ch 


n. I have 


d som 

' non 


stians to 


profess (o t 
rry Conn 

! th 

a f n st s a n me 




e take 


t. W 

e are in- 






people" an 

d I 





I'm v 


jver 21). 



ne n 


rely on 


. But 

to r 





,d a 


CLC is 

he food 







cr I w 



tion the 

There's an expression 
That has me guessin' . • ■ 

In mailings from here it 6 oes ^ ar ar| d wide; 
Whatever it says each must decide. 

Maybe it isn't so serious, 

But it keeps me rather curious. 

Have you ever wondered, too, 

What's meant by, "CONSIDER THE LU"? 

My mind moves first to the British who 
Are more discreet about the "loo." 

An alternative term there is "W. C"; 

"Water Closet"- not Winston Churchill- so it be ! 

Perhaps it refers to something in France; 
There the "loo" is a game of chance. 

If, in context, "The Lutheran," is meant, 
Our college's name is being badly bent. 

I commend the British use upon reflection; 
At least it carries a sense of direction. 

Or maybe Admissions 
"Consider life at CLC 

glory. The qu 
ot the legalis 
our Inowledge 

Rights and Privacy Act 

The Family Educational Rights 
and Privacy Act of 1974 has (wo 
basic thrusts: to improve access 
for students to information about 
themselves and to restrict access 
for others without explicit con- 
sent of the students concerned. 

Under the Act, enrolled stu- 
dents have "the right to inspect 
and review any and all official 
records, filet, and data directly 
related" to them and (o deny 
access by others without written 
consent of the student except 
under limited and specified cir- 
cumstances. The college has 45 
days in which to comply with a 
request to inspect official rec- 

Not subject (o access by the 
student are materials written 
about them prior to January 1, 
1975, information in psycholog- 
ical counselor files, financial aid 
information submitted by parents, 
and college staff member's per- 
sonal notes not intended for 
communication to others. 

Students have the right of "an 
opportunity for a hearing to chall- 
enge the content of their school 
records," and the right of "an 
opportunity for correction or de- 
letion" of inaccuracies or other- 
wise inappropriate data on their 
official records. Grades may be 
challenged under this proceedure 
only on the basis of the accuracy 
of their transcription. 

Exercise of the rights under the 

Act may be undertaken through 
the office of the Dean of the Col- 
lege. Available in that office are 
the following forms: 

1 ) Request form for access to 

2) Public information non-re- 
lease form (for students who do 
not wish to have public informa- 
tion beyond name and enrollment 
released, e.g. in the student direct- 

3) A waiver form for students 
wishing to waive the right to in- 
spect letters of appraisal and re- 

4) A form to initiate a chal- 
lenge proceedure. 

5) Request for release of con- 
fidential information (Please ob- 
tain at Registrar's Office). 

The name and fact of enroll- 
ment of each student is consid- 
ered public information and will 
be disclosed by the college to per- 
sons making inquiry in person, in 
writing or by telephone. The foll- 
owing is also considered public 
information, but (he student may 
file a non-release form indicat- 
ing that it may not be released 
without his/her written permis- 
sion; department, major, dates of 
enrollment, degrees received, hon- 
ors received, local address and 
phone number, home (permanent 
address and phone number, and 
participation in officially recog- 

and sports. ■ 

William Funk 
Joanne Scannell 
Tom Kirkpatrick 
Jeanette Minnich 
Paul Brousseau 
Mary Curtius 
Alexandria Recalde 
Jeri Gray 
Gary Lowenberg 
Pat Macho 
Shelley Huber 
Greg HeUeckson 
Kevin Thompson 
Crystal Goodman 
Jerry Lenander 
Carol Maytum 

Set Us Free!! 

We are adults, treat us such... 

the pool ball shattered through the window of Mt. Clef. 

We want to set our room standards, they're our residences... 
"R.A. please talk to my roommate, I don't want to get involved 

We assert that we are responsible people . . . 

it took 4 hours to clean-up the cafeteria after the last food fight 

The administration fails to allow us to assert our rights . . 
The Senate meeting began at 6:45, at 8:30 debate ended and 
senate bill SB 93 was passed- it stated that no more than 25 
cents could be charged by a group for dances. 

As adults, we < 
over $2,000 
last spring. 

n responsibly handle alcohol . . . 
damage was done to Mt. Clef 

one night 

Who will stand up among c 
the horizon was empty. 

r peers and assert our rights . 

Responsibility and freedom are not tied to age or class standing. 
Those of maturity cannot be identified with simple descriptors 
such as professor, student, or administrator. At CLC we must 
continually examine our policies, programs, and processes. I 
am amazed, however, at the number of simplistic answers pro- 
posed to complex questions. 

Don Hossler 

And it came to pass early in the morning of the last day of 
the semester there arose a multitude smiting their books and 
wailing. And there was much weeping and gnashing of teeth, 
for the day of judgement was at hand and they were sore afraid. 
For they had left undone those things which they ought to have 
done, and they had done those things which they ought not to 
have done, and there was no help for them. 

And there were many abiding in their rooms who had kept 
watch over their books all night, but it naught availeth. But 
some there were who rose peacefully, for they had prepared 
for themselves the way and made straight the path of know- 
ledge. And they were the wise, who were known to some as the 
burners of midnight oil, but by others were called curve lousers. 

And the multitude arose and ate a hearty breakfast; and they 
came into the appointed place and their hearts were heavy with- 
in them, and they had come to pass, but some to pass out. And 
some repented their riotus living and bemoaned their fate, but 
they had not a prayer. And at last there came among them one 
known as the instructor, he of the diabolical smile, and passed 
paper among them and went upon his way. 

And many and varied were the answers which were given, 
for some of his teaching had fallen among fertile minds, and 
others had fallen among the fallow, while still others had fallen 
flat. And some there were who wrote for an hour, others for 
two, but some turned away sorrowful. And many of these of- 
fered up a little bull i n ho es th ey could pacify the instructor, 
for these were the ones who had not a prayer. And when they 
had finished, they gathered up their belongings and went away 
quietly, each in his own direction, and each one vowing to him- 
self in this manner: "| sha) , n0 , paSS this way again." 

By Jeanette Minnich 

There are many words that de- 
scribe CLC: friendly, personal, i- 
dyilic. self-centered and sheltered. 
Our Alma Mater even states that 
CLC is the "college of our 
dreams." The question that arises 
is whether there is too much 
dream, and too little substance. 

As a student who has exper- 
ienced both the problems of a 
commuter, and an on-campus stu- 
dent, I feel justified to make cer- 
tain judgements about the CLC 
community. One of the greatest 
charms, but also one of the great- 
est handicaps of this community 
is its isolation. The on-campus 
students have lost any sense of 
reality beyond the events taking 
place at CLC. The commuters 
are excluded from any feeling 
of belonging, but they see more 
clearly what a tightly knit world 

the state of his t 
Is graduation 


Most students do recognize 
(hat CLC is somewhat uiopian, 
sheltered, and absorbing. And one 
asks, of course, is this really so 
bad? Shouldn't one have a couple 


of a lifeti 

i the 

real world is blocked out: v 
one can find interests in a select 
circle of people without worrying 
unduly about the state of the na- 
tion? Can't a few years of con- 
tent among Christian friends be 
helpful in preparing to spend the 
rest of one's life in the working 
world? Quite frankly, I don't 

I think (he danger lies in the 
fact that it is so easy to forget 
what reality is. The world is 
filled with problems a lot bigger 
than whether you can finish your 
term paper on time. People are 
faced with greater needs than 
(he need for a study break once 
in a while. Employers are likely 
to be a lot more impersonal, 
and less understanding than are 
the faculty on our campus. Cred- 
itors are going to be a lot more 
impatient than the CLC business 

I'm not presuming to say (hat 
everybody at CLC is going around 
with blinders on their eyes. Cer- 
tainly, many students are facing, 
or have faced trials as severe as 
any they may have later in life. 
Many students have had to work 
hard and long just to afford to 
come here. Some have seen the 
worst the world has to offer, and 
aren't suffering under any illu- 
sions at all. But it should be Ihe 
i of each student lo eval- 

80 ing to 
culminate in a nervous break- 
down? That may sound like a 
joke, but stop and think, do you 
really know what you're going 
to do when you get out of col- 
lege? Do you know how to get 
a job? Are you willing to start at 
Ihe very bottom rung of the lad- 
der? What qualifications will you 
have other than a piece of paper, 
youth and enthusiasm? 

The plight of the commuter is 
slightly different than thai of ihe 
on-campus student. In general, the 
commuter knows what is happen- 
ing in the country because he or 
she has greater interest in reading 
ihe newspapers and watching the 
news on T.V. After all, what else 
is there to do when you're not in 
class, or studying? Not many peo- 
ple on campus know the commut- 
er outside of Ihe classroom. Few 
on-campus people take the lime 
to find out if the commuter has 
anywhere to go between classes, 
or if they'd like to visit and see 
the dorm rooms. The cafeteria 
is an exclusive club where stu- 
dents can find out what is going 
on and become at leasl a nodding 
acquaintance with almost every- 
one, but the commuter misses 
this. College social life (even al 
CLC) is an important education- 
al experience, but it is denied to 
the commuter because everyone 
is so wrapped up with their own 
friends and roommates. 

If there were some way to 
reach a balance between the life 

of the 

campus people, everyone would 
benefit. But if just a few people 
become more aware of the sit- 
uation, and make some small 
effort to see the world around 
them, then this article won't 
have been a waste of lime. Hope- 
fully, students will someday be- 

: obliv 

the i 


living in. Believe it or 
not, there are some things going 
on in Thousand Oaks, even de- 
cisions that will affect CLC are 
being made by the local yokels. 

There's not much more (hat I 
can say. The problem is staled 
and each student must deal with 
ii in his own way, or choose not 
to deal with it. If some chooae 
to remain Sleeping Beauties for 
a while, one can only hope lhat 
it's Prince Charming they find 
when (hey wake, not something 
more frightening. 

Bible Thunper Stumps! 

Dear Mr. Brousseau: 

Were you upset with someone? After reading your letter/ editorial in 
the Oct. 27th ECHO, I was left with the impression that it was dashed off 
in haste, without much thought. I frankly couldn't make heads nor tails of 

they" and 
n to make 



some parts of it. I was also disturbed by y< 
"them": who are "they"? "They" is an all too convenient 
an argument with, for it condemns without evidence but 
to really defend. 

As for bible studies, I don't really see what bible stud 
with the whole matter, but I might guess that a bible study was the eai 
of your anger. Although perhaps one of your profs might force you 
attend, I don't know of any bible study that you would be forced to go 
Why then can't we. as you say, "be inncoently misled" on our own (i 
and of our own free will? 

As for 'our' belief that we are right and you are wrong: aren't you 
pousing the opposite idea? How is it that it's all right for you to belii 
we're misled, but it's not all right to hold the opposite? This double si; 
dard just doesn't hold water. 

The purpose of CLC, es stated on pg. 7 or the 76-77 catalog, is: ' 
provide the intellectual, spiritual, moral, and the cultural environn 
where Christian scholars may nurture (he talents and develop the c 
acter of their students and guide them to lives of more effective ser 
to their feltowmen, motivated and empowered by a love of Christ, tn 
and freedom." To be blunt: if this doesn't jibe with your goals, why are 
you here? Your association with CLC implies that you agree with, and sup- 
port the basic purpose of the college. If you don't agree, maybe you 
should reconsider your college choice. 

Douglas J. Claar 


(Cont'd from first page) 

attempted to persuade THE ECHO staff from print- 
ing this article. It was very puzzling exactly what 
actual interest this individual had in (his matter. 
When asked wha( his involvement was in this matter 
he e!abora(ed, ". . the biggest part is that the people 
we have aboard, and are in this category that you are 
investigating or writing the story about, arc very 
exceptional workers, and that is something that is 
going to make hardships on them. [sic]" 

Immigration authorities in Oxnard. California, 
were contacted in order (o obtain the facts concern- 
ing aliens. It was learned that it is illegal to knowingly 
harbor or employ illegal aliens. It is possible for an 
alien to obtain a "green card" which allows them to 
work in this country. A reliable source said it would 
be lucky to find three green cards among the eight 
residents of the Olson Ranch. 

The complexities of this situation cannot be com- 
pletely defined because of the inconsistencies be- 
tween sources. THE ECHO will, however, continue 
to investigate this matter. 

Volume 16 No. 4 

November in, jo 76 


Interim pickings slim this year 

Ai tin* beginning of November 
each year, CIA students find 
themselves thumbing through the 
Interim Catalogue trying lo decide 
which diss they would like lo 
take during the month of January. 

Tins year, it seems to be the 
general consensus of students that 
it was difficult lo find any course 
in which they were truly . or even 
slightly interested in. 

"I agree that tiny (Interim 
course offerings) aren't very 
gre.ii," stated Dr. David II. John- 
son, Director of the Interim. Real- 
izing that the quality of Interim 
course offerings has been slowlj 
subsiding iti the past few years, 
he is presently in the acl of try- 
ing to gel a proposal through 
which would set new Interim 
guidelines that would make tin- 
Interim more fully fulfill its orig- 
inal purpose and again make it. 
as the catalogue suites, an "inte- 
gral part of the 4-1-4 calendar." 

The new proposal, drawn up 
by Dr. Johnson and a former stu- 
dent of CLC, was first brought 
before the Curriculum Committee 
early last Spring: there it was 
passed, only lo later be rejected 
by tile department chairmen. 

"We have compromised to the 

basic demands of the committee 
(of department chairmen), yet we 
ore still keeping the same object- 
ives," Dr, Johnson said about 
th<' revised proposal, which is 
once again under consideration by 
the Curriculum Committee. 

One of the main changes in 
the Interim program, if the pro- 
posal is approved, would be the 
types of courses offered during 
January. Offered along with the 
"bona-fidc" type of Interim cour- 
ses, would be courses to fulfill 
core requirements and courses de- 
signed for majors. 

The core classes could satisfy 
requirements, yet may still be de- 
signed differently than any course 
taught during the regular semes- 
ter. The courses designed for ma- 
jors, like the core courses, would 
he limited in number and not 
available during the regular semes- 

Another change would be the 
Interim Requirement itself. Only 
two basic Interim courses would 
be required for students entering 
as freshman, and any additional 
Interim courses taken could be 
counted as an Elective towards 
graduation. Core and major-des- 
igned courses would be optional. 

The credits for tile interim 
courses would also he affected. 

Basic Interim courses would still 
be four credits; core courses and 

for majors 

-uld be 

edits. This would allow a 
student to take up to five cred- 
its, provided an extra fee is paid. 
Grading for the basic interim 
courses would be Pass-No Credit; 
grading for the others would be 
in die same manner as regular 

Another alternative in the Int- 
erim would be in distribution of 
courses. This part would include 
that every department shall norm- 
ally be involved in at least one 


, but 

"I'm hoping it will pass 
it's hard to say," commented 
Dr. Johnson, then added that the 
committee of the department 
chairmen is the "biggest stum- 
bling block", if passed by this 
group, the proposal will go on to 
hopefully be approved by the 
professors themselves, and lastly 
lo ibe administration. 

With a long way to go, this 
Interim Guideline proposal, if 
passed, would hopefully clear up 
the growing apathy toward the 
Interim period and again make 
thumbing through the Interim 
Catalogue more of a challenging 
pleasure than a tedious chore. 

CLC gets out the vote 

B\ GregHellecksnn 

seated from Ins Presidential role 
by Governor Jimmy Carter in this 
year's election which took place 
on Tuesday, November 2. A sur- 
prising Upset in the Slate Senator- 
ial rare was Dr. S.I. llayakawa's 
narrow victory over incumbent 
John Tunney. Both Propoislion 
13 and Proposition 14 were de- 
feated by an unexpectedly |arge 

A poll was taken by the Echo 
Staff to gel a rough idea of how 
the campus students voted in the 
1976 elections. The poll, which 
was a sampling of over 100 stu- 
dents, revealed thai the college 
had a high voter turnout with 
67% of the students going lo Un- 
voting booths. 

The campus polling also found 
(hat 61% of the students voted 
for President Ford, 35% voted 

Across, the nation, President Ford 
carried over 25 states, but Carter 
received the essential 270 elector- 
al voles needed for becoming Pres- 
ident. Ford also carried California, 
but by a very small margin, only 
slightly more than 50,000 . 

According to the campus poll, 
the students al CLC favored S. I. 
Ilayakawa by a very large margin. 
68% of those polled voted for 
Ilayakawa. Only 25% of the stu- 
dents voled for Senator Tunney 
and 7% were uncommitted. 

In the slate wide returns Ilay- 
akawa edged out Tunney for the 
Senate by a 50% to 48% lead. 
John Tunney claimed lo hold 
about a 7% lead over Hayakawa 
before the elections last Tuesday. 
Ilayakawa took an early lead with 
only 6% of the precinct's returns 
in, but later the lead diminished 
to an even match. After all Un- 

declared the victor over Tunney. 
Proposition 14 waa an issue 
that was pretty well split in those 
for and against it at CLC. The 
campus poll discovered thai 58% 
of those participating in the poll 
voled against Proposition 14. A 
close 42% of those polled cited 
that ihey were in favor of Prop- 
osition 14. 

In the state returns, Proposit- 
ion 14 was defeated by a large 
percentage. About twice as many 
voters were against it than were 
in favor of it. Proposition 13 also 
lost by a large margin in the state. 

The students at CLC should be 
complimented in Uieir high voter 
turnout. Normally a college cam- 
pus has a low turnout compared 
to the nation's turnout. This Is 
because so many of the students 
are away from home and fail to 
obtain absentee ballots. 

The Annex, pictured above, houses a variety of periodicals that supplement the material found 
in the main library. 

A book worms delight 

By JeriGray 

The average student has other 
things to do than find out by him- 
self what (he library has lo offer, 
who works behind the scenes and 
what changes are taking place that 
will ultimately affect him. Then- 
is much going on in the library . 
however, that a person should 

In bq 

with, UK 

D ■ , ' 


tV library th 

of. First, there are class orienta- 
tion sessions. According to Miss 
Aina Abrahamson, Director of 
llir library, fifteen classes have 
come in for orientations since 
thf beginning of the school year. 

Professors are encouraged lo 
bring their classes in lo acquaint 
sludents with the library and also 
lo show them where resources 
are located for each specific 
class. Another orientation re- 
source is a cassette tape for every - 
one s use which include- a general 
orientation to the library and 
which highlights tools used there. 
A student only has to ask to use 
this valuable aid. 

There will soon be a new addit- 
ion to the library which will also 
perform a voluahle service to slu- 
dents: a new Xerox copier. Bet- 

ter than the present machine, be- 
cause it will be smaller and quiet- 
er, it has one drawback. It will 
slill eal money al ibe rate of 10 
cents a page. 

Some services which have been 
around for a while are'. Intcrlibrar- 
y Loan, where sludents can bor- 
row books from other libraries, 
and Total luterlil.rary Exchange, 
vtt which provides the opportunity 

rt ' -■■ 'i ■■■ '■' ■■ ■"■'■ ." : 

tVl urns Also, our library contains 
la . more books than we we. Some are 
stored in St. John's Seminary 
College Library, through lack of 
space at CLC. These books are 
available, though, and interested 
students have only to request 
hooks thai an- in storage. 

The library staff is composed 
of three professional librarians. 
six full-time workers and 24 
students assistants. Miss Aina 
Abrahamson is tile director 
and the Head librarian. Mrs. 
Helen Parisky is Assistant librar- 
ian and head of technical proces- 
ses. Mr. Peter Mickelson is Refer- 
ence librarian, and Mr. Armour 
Nelson is in charge of acquisit- 
ions and rare books. 

Full-time workers include: Mrs. 
Adams, order clerk; Mrs. Nelson, 
periodical and doeinni 

Representative Yvonne Braithwaite Burke analyzes the role of women in contemporary politics. 
Burke was third in a series of Artist/Lecture speakers. 

By Joanne Scannell 

"The appointment of women is 
something the public is no I ready 
for and neither am 1," slated Con- 
gresswoman Yvonne Braithwaite 
Burke, quoting Thomas Jefferson, 
at an Artist -Lecutre Series presen- 
tation here October 28. 

Burke, a Democrat in the 
House of Representatives from 
the twenty-eighth district of Los 
Angeles, was invited to speak on 
"Woman Power in Politics." 

She is the first woman to be 
elected to Congress from Califor- 
nia in twenty years and the first 
black woman ever elected to the 
House from the state. She pres- 
ently serves on the House Appro- 
priations Committee and has been 
assigned to boUi the Housing Ur- 
ban Development independent 
Agencies and Department of 
State, Justice. Commerce, the 
Judiciary and Related Agencies 

"1 think that representation 
should lie based on ibe numVr 
in the population," voiced Mrs. 
Burke. "Elective bodies should 
be 50% women and 50% men," 
elected on that level. She added, 
"If women have to wait for ap- 
pointments, its a very long and 
difficult wait, but they can be 

Mrs. Burke denies any po_Iit_ 


"I have no polit- she con 

Mrs. Dalgleisb. circulate letk; 

Wendy Kruegcr, catalog assistant; 
Ruth Cady. half-time clerk and 
typist, and Jcanette Brown, assis- 
tant circulation clerk. 

There are also women who 
work as volunteers on a part- 
time basis through the women's 
service organization, TJI.F. 
C.L.I li.. 

As many people know, T. II. t.. 
j i I .i, i m-i, lo servi the school 
in many ways. Last spring the 
Friends of the Library committre 
was formed, and al least eight wo- 
men are now serving on a part- 
There are some things happen- 
ing now which will make the li- 
brary more efficient In the future. 
Recently the Kellog Foundation 
awarded the CLC library a grant 
in the amount of S8000. This 
money will enable the library to 
join the Ohio College Library Cen- 
ter. By joining this network, 
according to Miss Abrahamson, 
the library "will be able lo benefit 
from a more than three million 
volume data base in Ohio. Also, 
with the use of the computer ter- 
minal purchased b> the Kellogg 
funds, both ordering and catalog- 
will be greatly speeded up." 

ii a! aspirations, 
ical aspirations of my own. I 
might someday run for a slate- 
wide office. I have a 2Yi year 
old child and when 1 can no long- 
er lake her out of school and 
take her with me, I will probably 
have to run for a stall-wide office 
so I can stay in one place." 

A native of Los Angeles, Mrs. 
Burke graduated from Manual 
Arts high school, receiving her 
Bachelor of Arts degree in Pol- 
itical Science from the I Diver- 
sity of California al Us Angeles 
and her Juris Doctor from Ule 
University of Southern California 
| BVI School. She was admitted lo 
the California Bar in 1956, only 
months after she received her 
[ aw degree While attending USC, 
she was a member of the Moot 
Court of Appellate Argument 
and received several honorary- 
campus awards. 

Representative Burke practiced 
law for ten years, during which 
lime she served as a Deputy Cor- 
poration Commissioner, a hearing 
officer for the Police Commission 
and an attorney on the McCone 
Commission staff, the Watts Riots 
investigatory body. 

From 1966 until her election 
lo Congress, she represented Oie 


Burke suggested women begin 
their political careers on the local 
level as it is generally easier to lie 
sixty-third district in the Califor- 
nia State Assembly. Prior to her 
election to the House of Repre- 
sentatives, she served as Vice 
Chairman of ibe 1972 Democrat- 
ic National Convention in Miami 

She disagrees with present 
United State- foreign policy . "I he 
U.S. has been the guardian of the 
world. Women are more interest- 
ed in using treaties, agreement, 
and compromise instead of force. 
WeVe going t" have In limit arms. 
We're going lo have lo talk lo the 
spots On the map for natural re- 
She is Chairman of the Con- 
gressional Black Caucus, a group 
oi seventeen black Congress mem- 
ben that work for blacks, ibe 
poor and the unrecognised. "Both 
groups (blacks and women) have 
had their UpS and downs. Here in 
76 we're laddering on the edge to 
ser if we're going lo be a power." 
Mrs. Burke explained. 

AW DAD only change the 
change-making process by be- 
coming part of the process of 
change," *he said, quoting Fred- 
erick Douglas. 



November 10, 1976 

Campus clubs proliferate 

Photo-William Sondheirr 

Vanda Thompson and dale Mark Reardon appeared as Harpo and Groucho Marx as the Costume 

A howling good time 


"Would you like to dance?", 
Count Draeula asked. "Certainly," 
replied the cutely clad Playboy 
Bunny, 'That is as long as your 
bark is worse than your bite!". 
And so the evening progressed as 
the costumed figures whirled the 
night away to the sounds of "Fat 
Cat" on Friday, Oct. 29 in the 

'The costume ball went over 
very well", stated its sponsor, 
social publicity commissioner 
Kathy German. This seemed to be 
an understatement, for the ball- 
room floor (actually the gymnas- 
ium in its transformed slate) was 
alive with variously costumed fig- 
ures. There was everything from 
the Loch Ness Monster to the 
Four Musketeers and Playboy 
bunnies to those clothed in the 
regalia of the eighteenth century. 
As the band began playing, 
the floor was filled with these 
magical figuri ■« ihey boogirr) 
and bumped with ghoulish de- 
light. It was rather odd at limes 
watching these characters; one 
half expected at least two of the 
dozen or so karate experts to have 

some sort of confrontation and 
the expected clash between the 
Four Musketeers and a band of 
roguish pirates never took place, 
apparently due to the fact thai 
the pirates were unable to come 
up with any weaponry. 

Midway through tills gala af- 
fair, the band staged an impromp- 
tu costume judging contest, with 
the prize lo be a pumpkin select- 
ed from those lining the front of 
the stage. 

Despite D'ArlagnanV chivalry 
and the slimy slitherings of the 
Loch Ness monster, playboy bun- 
ny Judy Bergquisl walked away 
with the prize (though D'Artagn- 
an did help her carry it away). 

And so the dance continued 
with as many girls asking the guys 
lo dance as the other way around. 
It was a night for all to don a 
different face anil become some- 


I .... I 

hud the opportunity (<> t«- b'-for.- 
Mosl arrived in sum.' sort of 
costume, but there were a few 
spur of the moments, who just 
came to have a good lime am way . 
Those with an outfit on entered 

for nothing, those without were 
required to pay a seventy-fivr 
cent fee. 

Whether in costume or not, it 
was apparent that all were having 
a good time, and when the rnagii.' 
hour of midnight finally tollrd, 
one expected this menagerie of 
colorful figures lo disappear in a 
cloud of smoke. Alas, it ended 
like any other, with the bind 
announcing the last song and the 
dancers reluctantly shuffling off 
the floor as the last refrains faded 
into the rafters. 

Frankenstein and Queen Guin- 
evere and all the rest slowly mif- 
fed their way out the doors, but 
there were still a few who coald 
not bear to tear themselves amy 
and break the spell that had in- 
vaded the gymnasium for sucb a 
short and mystical time, Vud ■ 
i>~*mjshrd with a few die-borfl 
lingering on amidsl the last ahnd= 
of the once plentiful decorations 
until the lights were finally dim- 
med and everyone realized the 
night was truly at an end. 

CLC goes on the air 

By Mary Curtius 

CLC may soon have its own 
FM radio station. According to 
drama instructor Don Haskell, 
the idea of an on-campus radio 
station is "something that has 
been kicked around this campus 
for four years." In the past, the 
college tried to go on the air un- 
der the auspices of the FCC (Fed- 
eral Communications Commis- 
ion), but was denied operating 
permission each time it applied. 

An alternative to conventional 
broadcasting was found in the 
availability of the Storer Cable 
System. Storer serves the Thous- 
and Oaks area as both a television 



service. For a monthly fee, the 
25,000 homes connected to the 
Storer cable receive clear, sharp 
television pictures that are dif- 
ficult to get in the mountainous 
Conejo with conventional home 
antennae systems. 

For additional fees, Storer cus- 
tomers may also receive a special 
movie station and an FM radio 
hookup that aids in strong radio 
reception. CLC plans lo make use 
of the Storer radio system. Com- 
munication students Tim Shultz, 
Mark Hall, and Doug Ramsey 
spearheaded the engineering of 
the system the college intends to 

According to Haskell, the cam- 
pus station will run two telephone 
lines up to the insert station Stor- 
er has in Newbury Park. The lines 
will feed into an FM modulator 
unit there that lies directly into 
the Storer Cable system. Any cus- 
tomer of Storer (including all the 
dormitories on campus) who has 
the radio adapter, will be able lo 
tune in to the college station at 
101.5 on the FM dial. 

The station will be the "clear- 
est, best sounding station (in the 

area) , . . perfectly balanced," 
I tasked says. 

Although under the official 
direction of the drama depart- 
ment, the radio station "is going 
to be run and staffed by stu- 
dents," Haskell emphasizes. "I 
don't want to get that involved 
in it." he says. "If the students 
don't have the interest ... it 
won't go." 

With this in mind, communi- 
cations chose the former PBX 
operators booth in Mount Clef 
dormitory as the station control 
room. Haskell hopes that by 
having it "in a place where the 
students can see it going on," 
he will promote studetit interest 
in the actual broadcasting process. 

The station is designed to reach 
almost every kind of listener. Al- 
though there has heen talk about 
broadcasting seven days a week, 
Haskell labels that idea "absurd" 
with tli. staff limitations, and is 
aiming for broadcasts Friday 
through Monday for a total of 
28 hours on the air each week. 
During this time, the station will 
broadcast classical, easy -listening 
and rock n' roll music. Along 
with music, however, will be spec- 
ial programming slots, news, relig- 
ious programming and student 
government programming. 

It will be "every kind of radio 
station combined into one," Has- 
kell says. The emphasis will be on 
broadcasting things applicable to 
Students of campus, but also con- 
cerned with the world outside 
the CLC i 

Tentative formats for each 
broadcasting period: 6 to 11 p.m. 
on Friday; 2 to 1 1 p.m. on Satur- 
day and Sunday, and 6 to 1 1 p.m. 
on Monday, have already been 
worked out. Haskell would like 
lo see the station be Consistent 

in its programming; for example, 
emphasis would be placed on mu- 
sic for Friday and Saturday's 
broadcasts, while religious pro- 
gramming would regularly be slat- 
ed fur Sunday. 

The original estimated cost of 
putting the station on the air was 
$9,000, but Haskell is now hope- 
ful that Dwight Case, President 
of RKO, and a member of the 
New Dimensions committee for 
the drama department, will do- 
nate much of the needed radio 

RKO is in the process of re- 
vamping many of its midwest 
radio stations, and CLC lias 
requested that some of their 
discarded radio equipment be do- 
nated lo the college. This two- 
year old equipment, according to 
Haskell, is better than any new 
equipment the school could af- 
ford to purchase. If the gifl ma . 
terializes, the estimated cost of 
going on the air will drop to 

The first broadcast is scheduled 
to be Feb. 1. This is contingent 
however, on the final approval 
by the administration. While Has- 
kell is optimistic of that approval 
he concedes that there is a prob- 
lem with asking for money for a 
new project in the middle of the 
fiscal year. 

After the station is established, 
it will depend on studenl interest 
and input for its survival. Students 
will do the deejaying, handle the 
technical and creative problems 
and be the main audience. While 
the station will run under Conven- 
tional FCC rules, Haskell is | eav . 
ing programming choices up to 
the students and says thai w|, al 
goes on the air will be largely 
left "up to everyone , own goo d 

By Alexandra Reealde 

Many students are confused or 
don't know much about clubs and 
organizations that exist here on 
CLC's campus. In order for a bel- 
ter understanding of the meaning 
of these clubs and organizations 
here is a description of them : 

First of all starting off with 
the very popular sport, skiing. 
The ski club is especially designed 
for students of CLC to gel dis- 
counts in town on rentals for the 
equipment in order to ski inex- 

There are presently 40 mem- 
bers in this club. The ski clubs 
choice places to go skiing are 
Mammoth and June Mountain. 
Anyone can join even if you don't 
know how to ski, in this club 
they 11 teach you how, and how to 
take care of the equipment. 

There are many weekend trips. 
Also during some meetings they 
show a lot of action skiing films 
and the dues ure a mcre$2.00. 
The directors that arrange most 
of the trips and meetings are: 
Randy Cooper, Mark Van IjukI- 
ingham, and Jack Gabus. 

Another active sport is the 
volleyball club. This club has 
been in existence since the middle 
of last year. Their goal is to be- 
come an intercollegiate sport for 
men. Right now they have 14 
players and two teams, varsity 
and jv. They have had a game 
at Conejo Park and Recreation 
and an exhibition game at CLC 
winning both games. Bob Ward 
is the coach for this club. 

in addition lo these active 
sports is the swim club. Now 
this club is just beginning to gel 
organized since they didn't see 
any enthusiasm from the students. 
Even though they have 12 mem- 
bers, they are hoping to get many 
more. Joeelyn Hughes, the person 
to get in touch with if interested, 
describes this club's main purpose 
as lo get together and exercise. 
There are workouts Monday thru 
Thursday at the YMCA, I h.-ir 
future plans are lo have swim 
meets. \l-> every Thursday every- 
one is welcome lo play water po- 

If anyone likes to help people 
and do special services for the 
needy, then the Grcle K Club 
is right for you. The Club's main 
purpose is social service. They 
help do blood banks along with 
helping and working with kids 
at Camarillo Stale Hospital. Also, 

they sell pretzels every year at 
the Conejo Valley fair to raise 
money for needy causes- Uiey 
raise an estimated $400 to $500 

Meetings are held every Monday 
and the person to get in touch 
with is Robyn Watson. 

CLC's religious campus club is 
called the New Earth Collective. 
This group of 15 students is con- 
cerned with many contemporary 
social issues such as world hunger, 
energy and consumption. The 
New Earlk Collective is funded by 
a grant from the Lutheran Church 
in America. Ibis group feels it 
is an important part of the coll- 
ege's new emphasis on value-cen- 
tered education. 
The Honor Scoiety provides the 
recognition for students with a 
high GPA. The whole process to 
get into this club is to be elected. 
The candidates are roughly 7%, of 
the senior class and a few juniors 
with a very high GPA. The elec- 
tion is done by a faculty commit- 
tee. Their final election for sen- 
iors is done in the Spring to com- 
plete the roughly 7%. Since 
they've just started to formulate 
the club, they haven't elected 
officers yet. The advisor for the 
club is Professor Boe. 

The Spurs club is a special 
activity for the Sophomore Class. 
The membership is open to any 
Sophomore whose GPA is above 
2.5. They do service things such 
as usher at church services and 
receptions. As fun things, they 
sponser the pie-eating contest and 
on Halloween they sell treats. 

The French Club is a mixture 
of CLC students as well as people 
from the community of Thousand 
Oaks. The main object of this 
club is to converse in French. The 
club was started about six years 
ago by Mrs. Von Breyman. There 
are 40 adults plus CLC students. 
The only prerequisite to join the 
club is to be far enough along in 
French to be uble to communi- 
cate. Meetings are held once a 

The Black Student Union is to 
promote black culture and black 
awareness on the CLC campus. 
They have 18 students in the or- 
ganization with Sharlene Lewis 
as the president. Meetitigs are held 
once a week and the club will 
soon be opened lo people out- 
side of CLC. The BSU will be re- 
sponsible for black history week 
which will be held next semester. 

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HSjJ 1 * 1 Center meets needs 

Page 3 

By M»T Curti 

0" °< the busiest place, on 
a -m I. the «Bdent health ee„. 
<«■ Under the direction of Luev 
*»«*■ R- N., the health eemet 
T 7" 10 ° People a day for 
"erythmg from m „ ,„„,/„ , o 
nervous breakdowns. 

One area of assistance available 
» academic. There is the Benson 
Memorial Room, named in honor 
"' a former director who died of 
Mncer, that offers special mater- 
[•Is for heallh-relaled subjects. 
Director Ballard says that students 
are welcome to use the variety of 
visual and reference aids for pap. 
era and projects. 

The center performs 
health services students m 

be aware of. Besides performing 
routine athletic physicals in the 
summer, the doctors will give 
physical examinations during the 
year to any student who requests 
one. There ' ' 

pregananry test 
ing, pap smears, personal counsel 
big, family planning, and inform 
al group discussion 

Ballard stressed that the staff 
is "anxious to follow through" 
on each case, and "parents are 
never called about anything with- 
out the permission of the stu- 
dent." The staff aims at "treating 
each situation with complete 
trust,"she added. 


Ballard stresses concern for the 
individual student. In any ca" 
where a atudent should desire 
to see a doctor, he or she 16 
steered to which ever doctor, Dr. 
MiHington, or Dr. Akland, Ballard 
feels will be the most likely to 
put the student at ease. One doc- 
tor or the other will be at the 
center every morning except 

If a student needs more special- 
ised care or advice, the center 
will refer him or her to cither a 
clinic or private physician. 

In the six years Ballard has 
worked in the health center, first 
as part-time help and eventually 
as director, she has dealt with 
almost every conceivable health 

"I spend many, many hours 


she said. The. 

Did the clock strike 2? 

i. That night 

ir her tracks. 

Paul Brc 

Saturday, October 30, was the night to break don 
you would have had an argument to stop any R.A. 
Here's how it could have been: 

First of all you lived right and got those fruity things on campus as ex- 
tra-curricular activity, a date. Dates are a service Student Affairs (would 
you like one) used to maintain until student interest faded away back in 
1961 , right when CLC became a college. 

She's gorgeous ("they must have smuggled her on campus" say your un- 
disceming roommate) and you're on edge, but you control yourself and go 
to dinner. You sit down at Charlie Browns, take one look at the menu 
prices and decide to check your wallet. She orders a steak sandwich and 
you a coke and a small order of fries. That's right you're at Jack in the 
Box, that twenty you thought you had turns out to have been a two. 

Anyway, you stop by your room and bum a few dollars off your room- 
ie and visit the downtown T.O. Melody Theatre to cap the night off in or- 
iginal fashion. Famished,, you spend the two hours munching popcorn and 
actually paying attention to the plot line, you forget to try any of those 

The movie over, you head hack to campus, there's been no action and 
you ve resigned yourself to an uneventful night. In sudden inspiration you 
decide you're going to pull off a Musketeer, bend her over your knee and 
take advantage of the moment. 

You get to the Thompson patio, it's 12:15 and already six other cou- 
ples (heavy night) are taking advantage. You hesitate, somehow she's a- 
ware of your problem, she invites you up for hot chocolate. Your heart 
quickens and of course you follow her up. 

Inside, the Best of Bread manipulating your thoughts, you're hands 
warm around a mug of hoi chocolate, you sip and talk with her. 

You realize all at once that you Ye talking , really talking, she's not 
bending your ear, you feel comfortable, you glance at the clock, 12:59. 
Darn. She hasn't noticed the time, you keep talking, not wanting to ruin a 
good thing. 

Time flies. 

It's 2 O'clock, oh no, 'how am 1 going to get out of here' you say. It's 
been an enjoyable talk as talks go, you tell her so and ask her out again, 
she accepts, what joy. You leave stealthily, her key card in hand. 

You Ye almost out, no need for the key card, the guard hasn't locked 
yet, when a voice beckons from behind, 

"Excuse me. This is the third time this week, I think it's about time 
you got called in for it, it's becoming chronic." 

Frozen, one foot in, one foot out of the dorm, you clamly think fast. 
Without turning you say, 

"This is ridiculous, it's only five after one." 

She 1 laughs. "No way. it's five after two, you're caught." 

Fetching a dime from the seam of your jeans where you keep it for 
such emergencies, you dial TIME on the payphone, hand the receiver to 
the R.A. and leave. 

You're right and you know it, because this night the clock was turned 
back one hour at 2A.M. according to the Daylight Savings law. 

It's an unbeatable way to contravert the system, trouble is it's possible 
just once a year. 

nseling that' 
common sense." In the area ol 
mental health, she said that "we 
see every manifestation of nervous 
stress" in students, especially as 
mid-terms or finals approach. 

In serious cases, the center u- 
sually refers the patient to the 
Thousand Oaks mental health 


After a week of spontaneous appearances by these galloping gallants, the campus was well ac- 
quainted with the exploits of Athos, Porthos, Aramis and D'Artagnan. This quartet served to 
publicize the Halloween Dance as well as bringing chivalry back to the Lu. 

Wagner girls view west coast 



i tetanus, flu shots, 


immunizations for 
nesses, or preventive 

etc.), allergy aids ai 
laboratory tests. 

Pregnancy testing, 
control counseling and guidance 
are an important part of the cen- 
ter. Women who do find that they 
are pregnant are given realistic 
alternatives to consider. Birth 
control pills are available, but are 
dispensed only after the patient 
has seen one of the doctors and 
has given a complete medical 

For information purposes, Bal- 
lard prefers to use small, informal 
group sessions initiated by groups 
of students with a specific topic 
in mind to formal, publicized 
lectures. If, for example, a stu- 
dent or group of students is inter- 
ested in finding out alternatives 
to the birth control pill as a form 
of contraceptive, Ballard would 
encourage them to come into the 

By Shelley Huber 

By Patty Macho 

Another face of campus life is 
the opportunity for foreign and 
domestic exchange. Participating 
in such an exchange are Jane Hell- 
inghausen and Rena Zacharias 
from Wagner College in New 
York. Both girls are seniors; the 
dark-haired, brown eyed Rena is 
in art major and the blue-eyed, 
blonde-haired Jane is a business 

"I just didn't decide to come 
to CLC in particular..." stated 
Rtna, "I just wanted to come to 

(ring New York to 
Rena added, "you 
excitement in L.A. 
spread out." 
as approximately 
3,000 students, which, according 
to Rena and Jane, arc more lib- 
eral and come from a greater var- 
iety of backgrounds than do the 
-Unli'iiU ;it CLC. 


Los Angeles 


thai • 



ed. The girls liked the climate 
at first, but now miss the seasons. 
"Warm weather is not conducive 
to studying." Jam- noted. Uso, 
Rena expected cooler weather, 
wheras Jane did not. and lias al- 
ready had to Send home Itir -.inn- 
warmer clothing. 


nted on the strict 
i as dorm hours; 

lid Bel 

staff < 

"I- J 

«l In 

ii discuss the subject in a 
relaxed atmosphere. These ses- 
sions would generally be limited 
to 15 people. 

Most important to director 
Ballard is that students realite 
the center is a place where they 
can go to receive factual answers 
to questions they might have 
about physical and mental health. 

t moral- 

Emphasis is placed 
and objective advict 

"I learned very early not lo be 
judgmental," she smiled. "I^ 11 
not going to try to impose my val- 

Jane Hellinghausen 

"Here (CLC) students rely on 
campus activities for entertain- 
ment," jane stated. Wagner Col- 
lege, located on Staten Island, is 
close to Manhattan for activities, 
through the battle of the ferry, 
busses, and subways from the 
college to Manhattan, according 
to Rena, deter many students 
from leaving campus. 

rules here, 
"Here people have to be out of 
the rooms al II. . -at Wagner 
that's when tilings start." In New 
York, the legal drinking age is 18. 
Also she commented about the 
drinking rule al CLC: "It lakes 
away from the social life.' hi 
New York, the legal drinking 
age is 18 and alcoholic beverage, 
are sold in the student coffee 
shop at Wagner any time after 

Rena is not loo happy about 
living in a dorm. She attributes 
this, not to dorm life itself, but 
to the fact that as a senior ihe 
would rather have her own apart- 
ment. For her next semester, 
Rena has arranged to move into 
McAfee, which she thinks will be 
more to her liking. Jane, on the 
other hand is enjoying the dorm 
life. As a commuter at Wagner, 
tliis is a big change which sin- is 
very pleased with. 

Rena will be attending CLC 
for the year; Jane will return to 
Wagner for the Spring semester. 
"It's a close knit community," 
Jane commented about CLC, then 
added, "if I were a sophomore or 
a junior, I'd probably live out 



Rena Zacharias 

Neither knew what to expect 
of the beaches of California, SO 
there weren't any surprises or dis- 
appointments. The girls like the 
general area of Thousand Oaks, 
and were surprised lo find mount- 
ains, very few trees and cactus. 

Before returning to the east 
coast, the girls indicated a desire 
to travel a bit. Jane will be going 
to Arizona with her roomales 
for Thanksgiving. Both plan to go 
to San Francisco at the end of the 
month. Their travels and experien- 
ce at CLC will be something the) 
will never forget. 

Auction shackles slaves 

By Greg Helleckaon 

The age of slavery returned for a night at CLC when specimen, were 
brought in from the far corners of the campus to be sold and places in 
bondage. The first act of slavery since the Civil War took place n. ML Clef 
foyer where throngs of eager pl.nUlion owners bid for their needed sub- 
jecta. The gathering, which was appropriately called "Ye Olde Slave Auc- 
tion," took place on Wednesday. November 3. 

The slaves were all placed on die auctioning block where the scrupulous 
buyers dbid anywhere from IT .20 lo J6.00 in order lo rccieve two hour. 
of work from the slaves. Taking command of the whole ordeal was tile 
sword swinging and chivalrous Tom Kirkpatrick . 

In this auction of slaves, the bidders didn't even gel a chance to check 
out the teeth of the slave they were buying. The slaves all cleverly had 
their face, masked from the bidders in one way or another. Perhaps be- 
cause the auctioneer was afraid thnl if he unveiled some of his slaves, the 
bidders would neatly disappear. 

The dives ' ippirel ranged from uttered and won, sheets to gaudy 
polka dotted dresses. The outfits also ranged from downright sloppy 10 »'c 
slightly provocative. One slave, appearing in bo,er shorts, had a cute little 
tattoo spelling out MOM across In" hicep. Two other slaves that had alleg- 
edly just come off the ship, displayed large visible stripes across Ineir 
backs, where one presumes they received a whipping. Maybe Tom Kirk- 
patrick got carried away with his sword when pointing out bis subjects at 
an earlier auction. , 

Some of the "unfortunates" that were featured in Ule slave sale were 
John Rolland Jim Hanson, Brad Reed, Janet Persson, and Don Richard- 
son. Also sold were Creighton Van l]„ r „, Carol LobiU. Mkhele Conser. 
Doug Richardson, and Kevin McKenrie. Believe it or not, there were more 
than these prime staves up for sale. 

Tom Kirkpatrick, the MC sold everything from ape looking slaves to 

whole families of slaves during the auction. After all th slaves had been 

sold, he announced the auction was over. To his surprise it didn't quite 

work out that way. Tom was grabbed by one of his angry slaves and was 

ij^ijVI ' _aJTf ■ immediately placed on the auctioning block. The bids for Mr. Kirkpatrick 

.. , . , „ M . . . skyrocketed up to 16.00. Whoever said that only slaves were sold on the 

Photos by Jeanettt Minmch , uctioning b , J k; 

Mon-Fri. 8:30-5.30 
Sat. 9:00-1:00 

Xerox Copies 4 e 

29 73 E. Thousand Oaks Blvd. 
TO. (805) 49S-COPY 




STUDENTS - We have a special 
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223 Thousand Oaks Blvd. No. 406 
Thousand Oaks. Calif. 91360 

KingSMI uai 

= Sports 

place 4th 

The kingsmen Harriers came in 
fourth oul of six teams in the South- 
ern California Collegiate Track Fed- 
eration (SCCTF) championship cross- 
country meet at UC Riverside last 

The first three places went to Riv- 
erside, Biola, and Fresno Pacific 
with UC San Diego anil Chapman trail- 
ing the Kingsmen. 

Steve Blum finished fourth overall 
at 26 minutes 17 seconds tor the five- 
mile run to lead the team in. Collins 
Gaisie placed seventh at 26:37, foll- 
owed by teammates Ray Saleido (21st 
in 29:53), Tom King (29th in 33:58) 
and Jon Shanneyfell (31st in 34:21). 

The top 15 runners received medals 
and all-SCCTF recognition. 

Now G-4 in league 

wins again 

By beating Chapman and raising 
their season record to 64, the worn- 
i'ii '.« wo 1 ley ball Irani has an excellent 
chance to make the play-offs. With 
two games against teams tln-y have 
easily beaten, they should be given 
a spot as the second place team in 
their league. 

The Friday night victory came on 
three of five games won by the wo- 
men spikers. The scores were 3-15, 
15-11, 15-11, 9-15 and 15-10. 

At one point Saudi Enriquez .serv- 
ed eight straight winners. Later, Kar- 
en Allen was able to occupy the blt- 
v.tV spot for seven straight consec- 
utive points. The low ceiling of the 
Chapman gym hampered both teams, 
but the much improved CLC squad 
proved superior and belt! tip for the 
five tough games. 

USIU easy 
for Kingsmen 

By Bill Funk 

It was supposed to be a breather. 
After all, what does a 5-1 football 
team have to really worry about from 
a team that has a 1-5-1 record, and is 
playing with few quality players due 
to injuries? 

Plenty. California Lutheran College, 
under the quarterbaekjng direction ol 
John Kindred had a hard fight on its 
hands to defeat the Westerners of 
United Stales International University 

It looked like a roul when the 
Kingsmen scored on their very first 
ball possesion. The Lutherans marched 
75 yards in II plays, with Lester 
llayms scoring on a screen pass al 
1 1 : 1 4. I loffman s PAT made the score 

USIU. led by OB <;ary Vosbcrg 
appeared to be moving towards a 
matching scon-, but Jeff Muff recover- 
ed a fumble caused as Vosbcrg was 
drawing bis arm back lo pass. From 
the I S «, Kindred went back lo 
work with short screens and lobs, 
moving the team to (be 13. There, 
Hoffman converted on a field goal at 
4:14 for a 10* lead. 

The Westerners got on the score- 
board, after both teams made pass 
interceptions. Mark Scott intercepted 
Vosbcrg, only for Kindred to throw 
his firsl interception of the day at 
loyal. Kindred ihnw three "ducks" 
tor the day. 

The key point about Toyal's in- 
terception return was lis length, hie 
finally was stopped al the CLC 14, 
Running back Greg Mills, who gained 
slightly less than HHJ yards for the 
day went to work and in three plays 
scored. Don Gudmunson intercepted 
a two point pass attempt so the score 
was 10-6. 

USIU took tfae lead from the 
lackluster Kingsmen with 3:39 remain- 
ing in the third period. Allen Staie had 
fumbled al the US 38. Right away, 
Vosberg went to Mills and lo bis re- 
ceivers. Conrad Cn-ar pulled in a pass 
at the 9, and then Mills power. -d into 
the endzone Iwo plays later. Vosberg 
added the Iwo points by a run around 
(conl on pages) 

Points add up 


run and 

pass to 

47-0 win 

By Paul Brousseau 

The Kingsmen football team came 
away with a 47-0 romp over USD last 
Saturday, but lost two players to ma- 
jor injuries for the remaining two 
games of the season. 

Running back Harry Hedrick sus- 
tained a dislocation of his right shoul- 
der and guard Doug Richardson broke 
his leg. Both injuries came in the 
fourth quarter with the issue decided. 

USD, a big loser last year to the 
1975 championship team, came look- 
ing for revenge and victor)'. They went 
so far as to do their pre-game drills at 
local Thousand Oaks High School and 
bus in for the game itself. The hyping 
up did no good. 

The first score came on a 23 yard 
pass from the familiar combo of John 
Kindred lo Butch Eskridgc the open- 
ing play of the second quarter to cap 
a 12 play, 70 yard drive. The Kings- 
men went on to score 23 points for 
ihe quarter. 

The Torreros meanwhile were hav- 
ing a bit of trouble, rushing for minus 
9 yards including 30 negative yards on 
four sacks. Quarterback Andy Sly- 
meek appeared an able passer bul bis 
line never afforded him the time to 

Photo-Jerry Lenander 
Tight end Steve Trumbauer collects on a pre-game bet with 
offensive coach Kemp. Kemp promised the voracious Trum- 
bauer a free Big Mac if CLC scored an agreed upon number of 
points against USD the first half. 

The close of the first half was cli- 
maxed by a 67 yard field goal attempt 
by Kingsmen kirkt-r Brad Hoffman. It 
fell just short but right on the money. 

The final half produced the other 
24 points with all kinds of Kingsmen 
playing their part. Reserve quarterback 
Bruce McFadden threw bis first touch- 
down of the year lo Don Richardson 
who caught it for his firsl reception 
of one forlhevar. 

Brad Hoffman missed a 50 yarder 
but came bark with a 35 yard field 
goal into a stiff breeze later on. 

For a time ihe entire defensive 
backfield wis comprised of knaves, 
it was at this time USD came as close 
as they could to a score, a 42 yard 
field goal altempt which failed. 

The Kingsmen are now 7-1. They 
play Azusa Pacific al home next week 
and then the season will end in San 
Francisco the following week. 

Score by quarters 

USD 0-0 

CLC 23 7 17 47 



First Downs 08 19 

Yards rushing 55 239 

Yards lost rushing 68 20 

Net yards rushing -13 219 

Passes Attempted 28 26 

Passes Completed 14 13 

Passes had intercepted 03 01 

Yards gained passing 160 178 

Total net yards 147 397 

Number of punts 08 03 

Punting average 34.0 38.0 

Fumbles Lost 02 00 

Yards penalized 69 65 

Athletic profile 

Julie runs the hills... 

By Alexandra Rrealde college, anc 

Julie Wulf 1„ .,jdr» being one of Even though Julie has always liked to 

CLC'a best w„ m ,ii runners is the run, she was greatly encouraged bv 

^^ m ^ ff "™' 1'^WpTfeTTT ll.e Iter teacners in junioT high and senior 

college, and now as a soplio 

Even though Julie has always liked I 

Photo-Dave Sulouf 
Julie Wulfe comes in for the 
cross country team at a recent 
home meet. 

Athletic profile 

muf learn. She .. r . 
sently hoping to soon compete against 
the guys in cross country but as of 
now it's a bit of a hassle because of 

Along with participating in cross 
country, she is a member of the wo- 
men's track team. Training from hour 
to hour and half every day, Julie does 
her best and competes in ihe track 
events of Ihe 880 and Ihe mile. 

At die beginning of her running 
career, she had a few aches and pains 
she had to learn to ignore. Comment, 
ing on how running affects her way of 
life, Julie explains that it takes a big 
part of her lime but at the same time 
it's a good physical and mental break 
from studying. 

Julie's home town is Chula Vista. 
This is her third y,.jr in the sport of 
* year as a senior in high 

high school lo keep pert 




school finally got a girls track le;_„ 
she joined it. 

Julie's favorite places' to run are at 
the beach and in the hills around Wild- 
wood lor the panoramic beauty. She 
added that there are a lot of different 
places to run in this community and 
she always loves to explore new 

Julie notes that for this sport, one 
has to In- dedicated and it could be 
loads of fun if your attitude is right. 
One couldn't run today and not the 
next; it has to be a consistent thing. 
She said that every time before a race, 
she feels really nervous, but afterwards 
she gets lo kick back and watch the 
meet which is very exciting. 

Julie, 5' 6", blonde hair, blue eyes, 




n page 5) 

..and Brad aims long 

By Alexandra Recalde 

Brad Hoffman is presently the lead- 
ing football kicker in Southern Calif- 
ornia. Consequently, be is considered 
a pro-prospect. This past summer Brad 
was asked to come out lo CLC and 
watch the Cowboys work out along 
with helping aroudn the field. He- 
mostly worker with the kicking coach 
Ben Agajanian. 

Brad is now leading CLC's team in 
scoring, hsi statistics out of the first 
eight games are: 17-18 PAT's, 11/17 
field goals and four misses coming 
from over 50 yards. The psotion that 
Brad plays is placckicker, and he is 
very successful at it. 

Brad's new home town is the very 
exciting city of Las Vegas. He was a 
football player in his high school. 
Western High. He is here at CLC on 
both academic and football scholar- 

ships. Brad found oul aboul CLC 
through CLC's coach who went to bis 
high school to talk about CLC. There 
the coach asked Brad to come out 
and see the college. 

Before attending CLC, Brad went 
to the University of Nevada for two 
years, where he Wa s on their football 
team. Brad's major in Physical Edu- 
cation and his career outside of foot- 
ball is to be an archilecl. F.ven though 
Brad's goal is to g into professional 
football, he comments that if foot- 
ball doesn't work out, h>''» planning 
to go to graduate school. 

People may wonder how a football 
team gets along together. Brad answer- 
ed that CLC has r ea | good tram unity 
on and off the field. They all have 
close contact and th.y work together 
well. Brad feels ih flt ' Q what makes 
^^^__^^^^ (conl on page 5) 

Photo- Jerry Lenander 
CLC kicker Brad Hoffman connects 
for a 35-yard field goal during USD 

Trainers patch up t he pieces 

By Kevin L.Thompson 

There have been many behind the 
scenee looks al CLC athletic depart- 
ment, bul any behind the scenes look 
would not be complete without a look 
at the trainers. CLC's training staff 
gets little glory bul without them the 
athletic U-ums would be just a mass of 
injured players. 

'The trainer's job is the prevention 

id care of in JUn ,., . ggJjjns Doug 
?mpe, head trai, RT This includes 
T^ing from , apinj . 



™'n e «urelW s .,,,„„„„„., 1,1,1 
for the players a , , , im , W |i„ s 

D°"B in this task 

«•»: Mike timim 
Mitch ' 

8f« the student Irain- 


-—■ John Rollaml. 
. 7' «'» it i„r the money," 
" cl «°» D°«g, "for mt . it's a art and 

a committment ly the team." 
Doug and his staff, being trainers 
very fulfilling experience. "You're 
close to the team, in lune to it's 
and downs and the team trusts 
." added Doug. 'The most tense 
hectic time is the two hours be- 
tbe game. This is when the press- 
is the highest Bul even with it's 
rare*, I wauld be lost without it." 
ou're probably wondering exac- 
vhal a trainer does. As I explained 
(cont on page 5) 

Season begins soon 


By Bill Funk 

"CLC's wrestling 



of i 


mages preparatory to o revamped 
tougher schedule. 

"It's quite lough- very tough" in- 
dicated Assistant Coach Jim Samson, 
speaking for a rehabilitating Buck 
Deadrich, who has lately undergone 
surgery on his legs. Deadrich, who had 
done well in the Olympic trials, had 
encountered physical problems during 
bis coaching reign last year. 

Samson, who is coach at West Los 
Angeles College in Culver City, met 
Deadrich last year. The other assistant 
is Phil Parker, a coach at Ventura JC. 
Both are working with the team mem- 
bers while Deadrich recovers. 

So, as Samson explained, there are 
really three coaches. "We're rotating. 
Its organized," he said. 

He worries about the level of com- 
petition to be faced. "We're compet- 
ing against schools tike Long Beach 
State. They picked up five to ten 
state champions." And he notes that 
most schools have that kind of level. 

Reuben Bouvet will be captain of 
this year's team. Marc Caldwell has 
already come in for praise from Sam- 
son. "Caldwell looks fantastic. He 
showed outstanding ability," he said. 

Right now, the coaches are waiting 
for athletes in other sports to join the 
team, but hopes are high for a good 
year. 'This year's team is young, but 
its here to stay, "emphasized Samson. 

1 18- Ed Fleming- Fr. 


126- Marc Caldwell -Soph. 

126-134- Jeff Nichols- Jr. 

126-134- Moy Serrano- Jr. 

134- Matt Petersen- Jr. 


142- Tom Perez- Fr. 
142- Scott Solberg- Soph. 
142-150 Reuben Bouvet- Sr. 

150-158- Steve Kishner-Sr. 
158- George Gigina- Sr. 
158-167- Don Jackson- Fr. 
158-167- Mike Shafer-Fr. 
177-190-Tom Ember- Fr. 
190- George Eckman 
Hwy- Bob Munden- Fr. 

UCLA "Scrimmage"- Nov. 16 at 3 
p.m. at UCLA 

Wbittier College- Nov. 17 at 8 p.m. 
here at CLC 

Biola "Dual Meet" Tourn.- Nov. 20 
all day at Biola. 

University of Las Vegas- Nov. 26 
3:30 p.m. Nevada. 

Us Vegas "Classic" Tourn- Nov. 27 
all day in Nevada. 

Cal-State Northridge AStanford- 
Nov. 30 at 7:30 p.m. in Northridge. 

Soccer team 

looking to 


By Carol Maytum 

It's called Dutch Day, and 
California Lutheran ', soccer team 
members are hoping to treat 
themselves to their first victory of 
the season. 

The soccer team has met dif- 
icult competition this year, as re- 
flected in their present record of 
10 losses and no wins. 

The team showed some fine 
plays in their game against Chap, 
man October 27. Starting the sec- 
ond half down 3-1, CLC scored 
three goals, but Chapman scored 
four more lo win 74. Goals were 
kicked by Kaziwa Chanaiwa, 
Frank Acosta, and by Lee Hinkle. 
The game that was scheduled 
against fid P , y SL0 was ,„„ . 
forfeit. The Kingsmen had a lack 
of players that were needed to 
travel to S,n Luis Obispo. 

The team traveled to Nevada 
"here they a.y ed ov „ ^ 
Iney were defeated 6-0, but dur- 
ing the trip lucl did „„„„ lwi> 
team members. Mike Horton and 
tnc Hellsten found a 100 dollar 
poker chip which they , p bt ev »„. 

i „ ^"""""""""'g'me against 
LA. Baptist „„ p |, v , d on Nov 
embjr3, with the Kingmen lot,- 



President Webber 

November 10, 1976 

Welcome. . . to a meeting of 
the Associated Students / Calif- 
ornia Lutheran College. The pur- 
pose of this meeting is the "State 
of the ASCLC Address," which 
I give once a semester in order to 
improve communication between 
student government and the stu- 
dents, faculty and administration. 
;hl, I would like to talk first 

. What 

about what studei 


nd the 

has done these past years i 
direction 1 sec it headii 
Secondly, what specific opportun- 
ities there are for your own invol- 
vement, and thirdly, a philosophy 
of studentship. 

One of your first perceptions 
of student government at CLC ie 
probably that we arc largely re- 
sponsible for the $100 student 
fee you pay each year. This mon- 
ey is divided into a number of dif. 
ferent "student need areas" and it 
might be helpful to briefly outline 
them. Twenty-five of those 100 
dollars are directed into the bud- 
get supervised by the Director of 
Campus Activities, Don Hossler 
and are used for such programs as 
the Recreational Activities Pro- 
gram, the Bam, keeping up the 
pool and ping pong tables in the 
dorms, hiring student help, and 
other such things. 

A second, and new, category 
called the capital expenditures 
fund accounts for another 20 
dollars. This year the capital ex- 
penditures fund was used to re- 
model the inside of this build- 
ing and part of the no-mans' 
land between here and the 
By the end of 
should have all new furniture in 
this room and a television, and 
by the end of the month, a ster- 
eo-listening room will be available, 
with radio, turntable and 8-track 
tape deck. We have also had re- 
modeling done in the publica- 
tions offices, and even have a 
student dark room. 

So, you might ask, what is 
the purpose of all these reno- 
vations? They sprang basically 
from the concerns of some stu- 
dents last year of the need for a 
lounge available to students at all 
times and the need for better fa- 
cilities for student publications 
and student government. It just 

so happened that these concemB 
coincided directly with the build- 
■ng of what is known as the Col- 
lege CommoiiB, allowing the per- 
sons who did have offices in here 
before to move 

fortable facility which is"open"for 
all students without them having 
to worry about being chased out 
by other classes, banquets, or 
whatever. Now, what happens to 
the 20 dollars next year and the 
years after? It will first go towards 
Phase II, the completion of the 
work being done right outside 
and then, will either be directed 
toward another project, discontin- 
ued permanently, or put in a trust 
fund to be applied toward the 
building of a future student un- 
ion as it appears in the master 
plan of the college. 

Also included in your $100 
student fee is a sum of $11 which 
goes toward the Artist-Lecture 
Series, for which David Streetz 
is now advisor. This program has 
already brought to the campus a 

time to deal with ia 

jues concern- 

ing oil areas of studei 

t life. 

One of these are 

as which has 

been re-explored ret 

entiy is that 

area in which we 

as students 

should be vitally co 

cemed, that 

of academics. Last 

year a task 

qum"8«*mic community. Sin- 
den. governs,,, Amii and ^ 

I* P« rt °flhi» effort. 

" ™f»th,» e been proper if 

"" d "»M *» .pcech with . „ tlmy phj| . ^ „ d e „ quiring ,„ 

object™, „ , naiM |ejdcr 

Howev,,, D,^ wi „ proba]>| 

F-" »«re meaning it . 8pel , 

tjem out „ ow . u „ d 

»». **on campaign, I „ 

pl«»'ed that I WM („, lhe m 

ponatbk „, , Jtudei]t power 

on the co|| eg( . conummUy and 

«1"e level.. I „ id „,„ , „ ould 

demands. We are fortunate this 
year to have quality leaders and 
representatives in all areas of stu- 
dent government. You may be as- 
sured that they will be both open 
ssue which 
f attention. 

speaks of 


5 gym. 

theater group called People s Lib, 
the Preservation Hall Jazz Band, 
Ben Bradlcc, and Yvonne Brath- 
waite Burke, and will be bring- 
ing on Mel Blanc this semester 
and a Shakespeare Company next 
semester, just to name a few more 
events. Four additional dollars 
from each student then go to 
either the Associated Men Stu- 
dents, or the Associated Women 
Students, according to preference, 
and the remaining $40 is budgeted 
by the Senate at the end of the 
Spring Semester. This final $40 
is broken down into a number of 
different budget areas such as Soc- 
ial/Publicity, Pep/Athletic, Stu- 
dent Publications, Religious Activ- 
ities and Service, Homecoming, 
Honorariums, administrative ex- 
penses and the like. 

So you can see that the $100 
student fee deals with a wide 
range of physical, social, and intel- 
lectual demands. During the past 
three years, student government 
has been largely concerned with 
developing a system which pro- 
vides for equitable and effective 
use and distribution of these 
funds. We are now coming closer 
to the point where we have more 

force was appointed by the 
ASCLC President to investigate 
campus attitudes about academic 
cheating and efforts which might 
be made lo reduce it. Surveys 
were sent out to faculty and stu- 
dents alike to register attitudeB 
and perceptions of cheating at 
CLC. The results have been tab- 
ulated and a, report summariz- 
ing the work of that 
will appear in January. 
A second academi 
which was brought up in a re- 
cent student forum was that of 
quality of instruction, and how 
we as students might be able to 
provide for it. Also, right now, 
the Academic Standards Commit- 
tee, on which there are six stu- 
dents, is dealing with the problem 
of grade inflation, to which it 
has recommended a specific pro- 
posal. These are examples of con- 
cerns which we can .be involved 
with and indeed should be. 

advocate student interests through 
such projects as formation of the 
Student Union Building, creation 
of a Student Consumer Board, 
and pursuit of active membership 
•n the Independent California 
Colleges and Universities Student 
Association. The premise for (his 
statement of intent was the recog- 

may be brought lo thei 

As a third objective, I would 
like to see student government 
become more responsive to the 
imput and opinions of all stu- 
dents, and more flexible to allow 
for greater student participation 
in all areas of goverance. There 
are a number of ways that each 
of you can be involved. First, I 
encourage you at any time to ap- 
proach me personally, or for 
that matter, any member of stu- 
dent government, about a concern 
or concerns you might have. Sec- 
ondly, I urge your participation 
in the scheduled student forums 
which will take place throughout 
the year in order lo provide for 
simultaneous input from many 
different people. Thirdly, there is 
a need for student participation 
in the Student Consumer Board, 

So as a last rhetorical question, 
I would like to ask, what kind of 
commitment is required from the 
student is an academic commun- 
ity which is bo sensitive lo his 
needs? Last year. President Mat- 
hews appointed a task force lo 
investigate and present a docu- 
ment concerning what he termed 
value-centered education. This 
year, I have been privileged, 
along with Janet Roberts, to serve 
on this task force. As I have 
grown and experienced with this 
committee, I have come to un- 
derstand the thrust behind it as 
being twofold. First, there is the 
concern that the student at CLC 
be able to undergo a wide spec- 
trum of experiences on his way to 
understanding more about him- 
self, others, and his relationship 
to society. If I may quote Dean 
Kragthorpe, in a letter to Dr. Jo- 
seph Sittle this last summer lie 
wrote, Everyone is Baying it, 
but we want our students lo be 
'whole'". The second concern, as 
I see it, is the need to have agree- 
ment between what we say and 

student concerns 


of the 

plaints directed toward the small 
liberal arts college is that it tends 
to become an isolated arena of 
activity oblivious to the con- 
cerns of the outside world, II 
has been the object, not only of 
the student government, but also 
of other groups on campus, to 
awaken the student body to the 
important events of the out- 
side world. This past month has 
probably been exceptionally high 
in awareness not only because of 
the national elections, but also 
thrpugh our participation in Nam--: 
ibia Week and the political and 
global emphasis of contemporary 
Christian Conversations and In 
Christ: A New Community. It 
is clear to me that we do need 
such issues and concerns pre- 
sented on campus, especially if 
we claim to be a searching, en- 

n'tion of the student as "that 
very important person", or, the 
person whose education is the 
very reason for this institution's 
exiitence. I would like to affirm 
that statement and add three 
additional objectives which will 
help students outside of student 
government to understand and 
participate in these goals. First, I 
intend to promote good commun- 
ication and publicity to students, 
especially off-campus students. 
One way in which this objective 
is being achieved right now is 
what U called the CLC Activities 
Line. Students may now call a 
number and receive a three-min- 
ute recording of the following 
week's activities. The number of 
that line, incidentally, is 492- 
1102. Also, a marquee, such as 
the old one on top of the athletic 
office is scheduled to he erected 
in two years. Kathy German, our 
Social/Publicity commissioner, is ' 
pume process of seeing if that 
■arquee may be put up as soon as 
— aossible. 

A second objective I would 
like to enunciate is that the stu- 
dent government not be content 
to exercise solely its administra- 
tive powers but that it also be in- 
strumental in an ongoing effort 
to improve student opportunities 
and to meet student needs and 

of which many of you have al- 
ready heard. Under the leadership 
of Tom Kirkpatrick, the ASCLC 
Vice-President, the board will 
seek to improve student buying 
power in the Thousand Oaks area. 
In the coming months, we will 
need many students to volunteer 
their time in order to provide an 
effective service involving obtain- 
ing discounts, rating services, and 
providing recourse for consumer 
complaints. As with other vent- 
ures, if we arc to expect recog- 
nition of students, we must have 
the interest and take the initia- 

great i 

That is a brie 
state of studen 
CLC. Now you 

summary of the 
government at 

night ask, what 
are your chances for impact on 
the college-wide level? I answer 
that they are very substantial. 
From my own experience, I know 
the faculty, staff, and administra- 
tion of CLC to be very responsive 
to the needs and concerns of stu- 
dents. We also work with a col- 
lege committee system that is not 
only sensitive to student input, 
but on which over 40 students 
directly participate. I am very glad 
to be ina community where mem- 
bers are so concerned with the in- 
tegrity of their relationships with 

it do. This statement has 
nplications for the College 
as a whole. What it means is that 
we want to examine every aspect 
of our institution to see if we are 
in line with what we profess that 
we are about. And let me assure 
you that the quality of our edu- 
cation is being taken very serious- 
ly in this effort. 

So what this task force essen- 
tially is doing is asking all of us 
to assess our priorities, our phil- 
osophy. Each of us is being asked 
why we have chosen California 
Lutheran College as a place to re- 
ceive an education. I would have 
to answer this: that I believe at 
CLC I am given the chance lo 
explore and experience my own 
humanity in such ways as lo ap- 
preciate to a fuller extent my 
companionship with my fellow 

Christ. I would ask each of you 
to recognize your own priorities 
and to take an active part in a> 
chieving those priorities in your 
own education. The opportunities 
are there. Let's use them. 


(cont from page 4) 

before, the trainer's job is the preven- 
tion and care of injuries, but it's more 
complicated than that. The trainer has 
to know each player's injuries and/or 
problem, and compute a course of 
action to be taken. Whether it is tap- 
ing a players ankle or his knee, or 
even his wrist and fingers. But this 
constitutes only a portion of the pre- 
vention of injuries. The care of injur- 
ies is even more complicated. The 
trainer is the liason between the 
coaches, players and the team doctor. 
This means that if a player is injured 
and requires a doctor's care, after the 
doctor is through with the player's 
injury, the trainer has to calculate a 
successful method of recovery (clear- 
ed by the team doctor) and take the 
player through all the steps to a suc- 
cessful recovery. 

But what does a trainer do with 
his work experience after he gradu- 
ates? Well, each of the trainers want 
to work with people, to one extent 
or the other. Sue Engbaum and John 
Rolland want to eventually be phys- 
ical therapists. Mike Harrison is think- 
ing about the field of special educa- 
tion. Pat Mitchell is looking eventually 
toward medical school. But the un- 
derlying factor in each of these car- 
eers is the idea of working with peo- 

And that's the whole idea behind 
the CLC training staff, helping people. 
Whether it's taping an ankle, or mak- 
ing sure there's water for the players, 
they>e "helping". 

Julie Wulf 

(cont from page 4) 

120 pounds, is a major in Biology. 
She would like to go into physical 
therapy for athletic injuries. Asked 
if she has though about the Olympics 
she replied yes, but she quickly aban- 

doned the idea. One of the famous 
personalities that she admires in track 
is Frank Shorter. 

Julie concluded that part of the 
fun in track is driving back from 
away meets, "Singing and eating our 

CLC kicker 

(cont from page 4) 

them a good team. 

Brad is a 5' 11", 175 pounds, 
blondish-brown hair, blue-eyed junior. 
He likes the environment of CLC for 
the small college atmosphere. He also 
appreciates the friendliness of the 
college. Brad indicated that coach 
Shoup is one of the best coaches he 

Brad would like to give special 
thanks to his holder Butch Eskridgc 
and his center Sid Grant because 
they worked long and hard, he feels 
that 75 percent of the credit should 
be given to them. 


(cont from page 4) 

right end. Chris Jones dived, but 
i- (.mill u i grab more than an ankle 

The lead lasted until the end of the 
quarter. CLC took the kickoff and 
with Kindred back in the game replac- 
ing an ineffective Cagey McLaughlin, 
CLC began to show life. Through runs 
by Harry Hedrick, Kindred and Hold- 
en, the ball was soon at the US 20. 
With three seconds left in the quarter 
a timeout was called. Butch Eskridge 
completed the drive when on the next 
play he grabbed a juggled near-inter- 
ception in the endzone. Fans held 
their breath when a yellow flag was 
thrown, but pushing was the penalty 
against USIU, so the score stood. 

On the very next offensive drive, 
the Kingsmen added the icing to the 

cake with quick passes, and good run- 
ning. Haynes played a big part, also 
scoring the touchdown when he took 
a nine-yard pitchout from a half- 
flattened Kindred. 

Now leading by a seemingly insur- 
mountable 10 points, the Westerners 
attempted to fight back, but on fourth 
down Vosberg had to throw a ball 
away in the endzone, so CLC took 

Cross Country 

CLC's Cross Country team atten- 
ded the Chapman College Invitation- 
al on Saturday, October 23. At this 
meet, the CLC team came in 6th out 
'of eight teams with Steve Blum lead- 
ing the rest of the team, coming in 
fourth with a time of 25 :20. 

Other members of the team placed 
as follows: Collins Gaisie, 15th with a 
time of 26: 1 1 ; Tom King, 37th at 29: 
16; Scott Abrame, 44th at 29:49; and 
Jon Shanneyfelt, 51st at 32:54. 

At this meet, the winning teams 
were Aiusa Pacific, first with 35 
points; Biola, 2nd, with 67 points; and 
■Fresno-Pacific, 3rd, with 76 points. 
CLC was 6th with 151 points. 

On October 30, CLC attended the 
Biola Invitational, but were disqual- 
ified because Ray Salcido was unable 
to finish the course due to an iniurv 

Saturday, November 2, the team 
went to Riverside for a league meet. 
On November 13, they will be going 
to the last meet of the year, the Dis- 
trict meet held at Biola. 

Jack Ledbettei 

William Funk 

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Page 6 


November 10,1976 

Mess on Mount Clef 

'They pretend 

By Kevin Thompson 

&Greg Hellcckson 

Underneath the cross, at the 
top of Mount Clef, Is an atroc- 
ity that if left to continue, will 
turn Mount Clef into dump 
Clef. The atrocity we arc talk- 
ing about is almost the size 
of 2 football fields of GAR- 

We are nol talking about 
a small amount of litter, we 
are talking about mounds upon 
mounds of garbage; just plain 
junk. There is everything from 
garden hoses to fish aquariums. 
There is even a water heater, 
a shopping cart, various assor- 
ted magazines, and even some 
chain link fencing. What com- 
poses the vast amounts of plain 
junk are the mammoth piles 
of concrete, blacktop, gravel, 
and wood scraps which some- 
times reach a height of eight 

The view of Mount Clef 
from the base gives the impres- 
sion of a pretty, calm, hillside. 
This impression, however, is very 
misleading. If one dares to 
venture up the hillside, the) 
will begin lo notice the tolal 
disregard for the scenery on 
top of Mount Clef. It has turn- 
ed into a plain, ordinary, dump 

garbage is atrocity 


; Hi j 

to take the full responsibility 
for this outrageous disfiguration 
of "our" hillside. It is quite 
obvious that the full respon- 
sibility doesn't rest on a single 
person's shoulders. There is 
a disgraceful amount of litter 
strewn about the hillside by 

totally disconccrued students. It 
is clear we cannot stop the total 
disregard of these few students, 
but we can alert more concern- 
ed students at CLC to this prob- 
lem, and together work towards 
a possible solution. 

What can be done? We as 
students can stop the problem 
of litter, but the problem of 
the mounds of debris must 
be taken care of by a CONCERN- 
ED Administration. 

The Administration may not 
view this as a pressing issue, 
or they may not even feel that 
it is their obligation. What 
we would like to know is if 
they would be "'proud" to take 
the founders of CLC on a trek 
to the cross on the top of the 
hill? We think not. 



tiou that may be 
taken tO restore the beauty 
to Mount Clef once again. The 
first obvious and probably the 

most feasible solution would 
be lo bulldoze the rubble into 
one of the natural holes that 
are already a part of the hill. 
The nibble could be buried 
in the hole and then covered 
with a layer of the surround- 
ing earth. 

Another possible solution 
would be to truck all the piles 
of junk away. However, this 
plan would be a very costly 
and lime consuming effort. Con- 
sidering the amount of debris, 
this solution would seem to 
be quite unfeasible. 

The thing that we prefer 
NOT to happen is to have noth- 
ing done st all. Something 
must be done. We as concern- 
ed students should see that 
something IS done about it. 
If a favorable course of action 
is taken, the CLC community 
can be "proud" of Mount Clef 
once again. 

CLC — Freedom arena? 

By Paul Brt 

A beginning premise might be 
that the students are the single 
most important facet of this or 
any other place of learning. 

A second premise, this is a 
liberal arts college, the education 
should be liberating., 

Addressing oneself to the lat- 
ter, one might first ask what is 
meant by liberating. One thought 
might be it is a condition of free- 
dom, this would include freedom 
of expression, of action, of the 
total self. Using a parameter of 
"community accepted standards" 
is, okay, but dangerous. Even 
these norms should he plausible 
areas of debate and change. A 
possible outcome of this line of 
thought could be that's liberal 
arts college should be set up in 
such a way that it is an "arena of 
freedom". Using the first premise, 
this arena would be by, for and 
of the students, but an unfree 
faculty would devalue, indeed 
likely make worthless any pre- 
sumption to such an arena. 

My question would be: "Is 
CLC such an arena?" 

Some may quibble as to the 
importance of such a concept. 
Surely it is a dangerous one, for 
if it were a reality here, this cam- 
pus would be different. I propose 
that the students have little in- 
fluence, though there is a token 
student voice. I would also pro- 
pose that it is not more voice 
which is needed, but a better lis- 
tening to that voice. But before 
any real listening can lake place, 
the 'arena' has lo be there, there 
has to be an audience. 

I think there are people who 
care. I also think there are some 
in the higher strata of this col- 
lege who serve self-interest. This 
is okay now, things such as that 
are usually exposed. . . The stu- 
dents know who is for the stu- 
dents and who is indifferent. 

The "freedom arena" should 
eover the entire campus. Academ- 
ics, student government, admin- 
istration, regents, social mores, 
dorms, everything. All these areas 
have seen some changes the last 
few years, but there is something 
torpid brewing on this campus. 
I have been unable to identify it 
exactly, but it has something to 
do with the student sense of free- 

dom. With that sense comes 

values, action, concern, earing 

The threat is boredom 

apathy, it besets all levels of li 

ml [ , 

uld i 

the entire country. The "free- 
dom arena" is a possible step in 
reversing ihi? condition. 

There was an editorial in the 
Los Angeles Times the day be- 
fore the national election,- it was 
a fictional speech by an "honest" 
presidential candidate. Basically it 
said that the country is screwed 
up, it needs changing, but elect- 
ing one or another person was not 
going to change anything, only a 
change in each individual would 
do that. 

Just because I have written this 
does not mean I am finished with 
my concern. I have personally de- 
cided to speculate in writing and 
action. How few make conscious 
decisions of this sort, and how 
many drift in all levels of this col- 

If a decision is wrought out in 
favor of grabbing what one can 
from this college situation, it is 
much freer than drifting. Drift- 
ing is a loss of personal freedom 
whose blame lies squarely on the 
drifter. But what about the loss of 
freedom suffered when trying to 
enact change? 

Recently, some good caring 
people have resigned here, all love 
CLC and would come back in a 
moment if certain, necessary 
changes took place. Or should I 
say had taken place, it is really 
too late. 

And students, what do they 
do? Many do not care. This is 
their perogative. Many do, many 
have been thwarted. Much of this 
natural, for surely this is an insti- 
tution, but it is one of slow 
change. Some would point to the 
tangible gains in structures com- 
pleted and coming, and add to 
this the real look being taken at 
values, and some would say, "It's 
a great place, what's wrong with 

The first point is a financial 
matter, and admitted the college 
is solid that way, and it is impor- 
tant that it be so, but the best of 
times can harbor the worst of 

Values are difficult to pin 
down. I can see Dr. Joseph Su- 

tlers concern with the wording 
"value -centered education," one 
ran see the implications thai val- 
ues should be the center of one's 
actions, but if it is set up to cause 
certain values, it is not free, and 
as Sittler pointed out, hostility 
could result. But even by chang- 
ing the wording to "emergency 
values," the implications are un- 
certain. Setting up a condition 
where values are free to emerge 
also runs the risk of subtle di- 
rection as to what values emerge. 
My assumption would be that 
values emerge naturally in each 
individual, and change with the 
generations. There are deviants 
in every generation, but what 
is important, these deviants pre- 
sage much of the future norms. 
What I am trying to say is, values 
are shaped in the college environ- 
ment, but the environment does 
not necessarily dictate what values 
emerge, nor should it try. 

Lastly, I admit there are many- 
good things about CLC, but there 
are things which need looking at. 

What is important to me is not 
so much a value itself, but know- 
ledge of its possession and con- 
cern for what that possession and 
use causes. A push-button value 
system is dead. If I had to pin it 
all down to a few short words, 1 
would discard the thought of 
value-system and say, "An alive 

I suppose it is a needless thing 
to pin down such things to a few 
short words, if it enhances clarity 

I would tie in all ! have said 
in this way: 

Education has something to J 
with bow people turn out to be A 
large assumption is that educate 
is liberating, knowledge allows 
more freedom as opposed to ig- 
norance. A liberal arts college j 8 
especially committed to this liber- 
ation and reach for freedom. If 
"an arena of freedom"can be had 
in such a situation then students 
can use this arena to mold flrid re . 
ahze their values and «, bring a - 
bout changes in a world re 9isd 
change. It is not only stU(Jent jn * 
volvement which is needed, those 
who run the college need' lo k- 
open to what emerges as.^u bc 
cause they are more a partof ' the 
world resisting change th an 
the students. arc 

to be nice' 

By Bassey Etuk 

I transferred from a college 
in Nigeria as an undergraduate 
student to CLC in the fall of 
1972. With significant help 
from the college I was able 
to complete my first degree 
program in the spring of 1974. 
I started on the MBA program 
following my graduation before 
I left in the summer of 1975 
for Arizona to attend Amer- 
ican Graduate School of Inter- 
national Management (AGS1M) 
which offers Master of Inter- 
national Management degree pre- 

During my job interviews with 
companies, I have been strongly 
advised by interviewers to com- 
plete the MBA program I start- 
ed at Cal Lutheran. Following 
the companies' interest to hire 
me after completion of this 
program (MBA), I decided to 
get it out of my way. This 
is the reason I am here at CLC 
once more. It is a fact that 
many interested friends have 
wondered where I was, and 
some thought that I had gone 
back to Nigeria. Not yet, but 

It is my intention to make 
some observations about the col- 
lege, which have led to my big 
surprises. I was struck by vast 
changes and developments which 
have been taking place in the 
school since I left a year ago. 
G»uld you imagine how a person 
who once knew every corner ' 
of the CLC campus felt when 
he had to ask people to show 

him around because of these 
unbelievable and fantastic chang- 
es? Some empty spaces have 
been converted into magnificent 
buildings (new dorms and fac- 
ility offices), and the cafeteria 
extension with a new coffee 
shop, and other offices. The 
Increase in student population 
is another marked improvement 
which might be attributed lo 
the Directur of Admissions' hard 
work. There are also improve- 

ments in other areas which 
caught my attention and inter- 
est and increased the depth of 
my pride in CLC. 

It was this impression of 
the school's accomplishments 
within so short a span of time 
that stimulated me to write 
that article entitled, "Duality 
or Size?" in the News-Chronicle 
of September 22, 1976, page 39. 
Some of you who read this 
article may recollect my views. 
I was accepted by Arizona 
State University (ASU) in the 
MBA program, but I did not like 
it there for certain reasons. One 
main reason was poor student- 
instructor relationships. I consider 
student-instructor relationships an 
important factor in my academic 
success, and this is why I prefer a 
small school like CLC where this 
is positively demonstrated. I felt 
confident to study under the cli- 
mate of a good student-instructor 
relationship, which is the main 
CLC characteristic that has 
brought me back. I hope it does 
not change! 

I cannot help remarking neg- 
atively about a few things I 
have observed. It surprises 

me how a year's period could 
bring so big a change in peo- 
ple's attitudes in general. Some 
are not happy to see me back 
at school, some just play nice 
lo hide their true colors, and 
experience has taught me to 
detect all these attitudes. 1 
am happy to say that I will 
return lo Nigeria as soon as 
I accomplish my educational 
objectives. Do not allow my 
presence to bother you in any 
way, you'll have your way. 

Astonishingly, the attitude of 
an instructor in one of my class- 
es is of much concern and alarm. 
He seems nol lo give me the 
attention 1 deserve as a student, 
maybe he has no time other 
than a once-a-week class lime. 
It is my understanding that 
all instructors are obligated to 

help students out of their pro- 
blems. Personally, I need an in- 
structor's assistance in my major 
problem areas. I am frank to 
remark that this is (he first 
time I have experienced this 
attitude at CLC. It is indeed 
a big surprise to me. In the 
midst of worries over this lack 
of adequate attention, I asked 
myself these questions: Am 
I lost? Will this attitude which 
is creeping into CLC's teaching 
practices permeate other classes 
and erode the good student and 
instructor relationships which had 
long existed? I hope not. I will 
not be happy if anything threat- 
ens my getting the diploma, 
my educational goal and hope. 
It is a real big surprise, too, 
to realize that a daughter of 
American Christian parents is 
•here at CLC, and she deliberat- 
ely refused to see me despite 
all my efforts to get in touch 
with her. I wonder whether 
she stops to think what kind of 
impression she is giving me of 
her own country after I knew 
her and her parents in Nigeria 
for many years. Her father 
was of help to me when I t 
planning to come to this co 
try. Should I interpret this 
attitude to mean pride 
guilty conscience? I appreciate 
the attitude because it is her 
true color she is showir 
and this reveals the type of 
relationship existing between the 
American missionaries and the 
Nigerians back home. They 
pretend to be nice to U3 
eria, when in actual fact they 
are wolves in sheep-skin. This 
is a clear evidence. I cannot 
overlook this kind of ridicul- 
ous and unbecoming attitude 
from people who brought us 
the word of God. 

These were the big surprises 
I wanted to share with the CW 
family to which I belong. The 
school has left an indelible im- 
pression in my memory, and 
nothing will erase, or alter it. 

Campus stereotypes 
good, bad, or indifferent 

By Jeri Gray 
Have vou 

hard it 

you ever noticed how 
< to stereotype or do a 
of your best friend? 
Vou know that person too well, 
as a whole person, and not as the 
sum total of his qualities. It seems 
to me that the more 1 get to know 
a person, the more I revise my 
preconceived judgements. Does 
this mean, then, that I should 
never make any generalizations 
before I know all there is to know 
about a subject? If that were the 
case, I would have no opinions at 
all, because I certainly don't know 
all about everything. 

1 think these conflicting atti- 
tudes about stereotypes exist side 
by side here at CLC. CLC is a very 
awkward size, to me, in that 1 
know most people at least on a 
superficial level, but I can't know 
everyone as well as I would like 
to. Stereotypes have to exist here, 
then. I usually have some opinion 
about a person I see every day, 
whether I know them well or not. 
It may be unfortunate, but that's 
the way it is. Flattering or unflat- 
tering, I hold some opinion about 
almost everyone, and everyone at 
CLC does, 1 presume. 

What is the point, thoogh, at 

which these common stereotypes 
become prisons, leaving a person 
no room to grow and change, or 
to show another side of his per- 
sonality? I would say thai the 
minute a person feels he can't try 
something new or do something 
unexpected, he is feeling the pres- 
sure of stereotyping. Stereotyping 
is really hard to fight because half 
the time you are fighting, in addi- 
tion to the stereotype itself, your 
own self-defeating anxiety about 
tile stereotype. I can remember 
my freshman year, when I didn't 
have the self-confidence to. do 
many of the things I would have 
liked to do. I became really upset 
because I was being unfulfilled, 
but the more upset I became, the 
harder it was to do anything a- 
bout it. I could easily have gotten 
an ulcer - 111 never know why I 

Anyway, experience with the 
school and making more friends 
helped to relax the grip that an- 
xiety had on me. Now I am invol- 
ved in all the activities I want to 
be involved in. Because my activ- 
ities span many departments, 
though, I run into the biggest ster- 
eotype area on campus all the 

time- the departmental stereo- 
types. Here are a few examples 
of how people with these majors 

P.E. major - (Jock) - Dumb, has no 
interests outside major - 

Religion major - Moralist, judges 
people freely and spends every 
free minute in a Bible study - 

Music major - Stuffy, stuck - up, 
no outside interests - 

Liberal Arts and Elem. education 
majors - "Easy major", girls are 
just going to school for their 
"M.R.S. degree "- 

English, Sciences, and Math ma- 
There are two things stereo- 
types can do: they can provide 
identity within a certain group, 
or they can be very constricting 
and oppresive. I think that, while 
recognizing that they exist at 

CLC, we all need to become sen- 
sitive to what they do to individ- 
ual people. 

'You made our job easier' 

I would like to lake the op- 
portunity to express to all of 
the students and fans of the 
Kingsmen football torn a warm 
and heartfelt thank you. Many 
of you are already aware that 
we the members of the pep 
squad have not had an easy 
job to perform. But you the 
fans have made our job a little 

All of you who sit in the 
stands and cheer have done 
a fantastic job. This was really 
evident in the Cal. State L.A. 
football game. Late in the fourth 
quarter when L.A. was down 

the nine yard It r 
fans, went nuts. It was super 
to see so much spirit. Your 
shouts of Gold Rush! and De- 
fense! were tremendous. The 
members of the team responded 
with a superior defensive stand. 
I'm sure that they can tell you 
how much it helped to have 
all of you yelling so loudly. 
You really did a great job. 

This spirit once again avail- 
ed itself down in San Diego, 
where once again the fans came 
through with a great deal of 
spirit when it was needed. It 
is with great appreciation that 

I thank you, the fans; for show- 
ing us that Cal. Lu. is not only 
number 1 on the field, but also 
number 1 in the stands. You 
have a great amount of spirit 
and I am sure that it will carry 
over into Mens Basketball. BUT 
PLEASE don't (orgH ^ 
there are other sports that could 
u» your support. Please take 
the time to go and see the soc- 
cer, women's volleyball, women's 
basketball, and many of the 
other sports that CLC partici- 
pates in. OH YEAH! 

By Steve Yeckley 

News briefs 

College events 

What's happening??? A three 
minute recording will let you 
know if you but call 492-1102. 

Student forum 

The first Student Forum of the 
year is tomorrow night at 8:15 in 
the Student Union Building. Stu- 
dent involvement is a student 
right. Find out what there is to 
be involved about. 

Halloween ball 

The Halloween Ball, sponsored 
by the Senior Class and Social 
Publicity, will scare away the 
night of Friday, Oct. 29 from 
8-12 midnight. Tins is a costume 
ball, those without costumes will 
be charged admission, so save 
money and plan what to wear. 

Clergy grant 

California Lutheran College has 
been granted SI 3.500 in aid for 
clergy Lutherans reaching for 
their doctor degrees in Ministries. 

This grant will help 15 to 20 
student* in about 50 per cent of 
their first years tuition. The pro- 
gram is set to begin in January of 

Scholarship applications are to 
go to Dr. Victor Gold at Pacific 
Lutheran Theological Seminary in 

Graphics lesson 

A six week program is being 
offered in Los Angeles at the Wo- 
men's Graphic Center from Nov- 
ember 1 through December 11. 

The program consists of in- 
struction and production of 
broadsheets, which are sheets of 
paper printed on one side for dis- 
tribution or posting. 

The classes are held from 7:00 
to 11:00 every Tuesday and from 
10:00 to 4:00 every Salurday. 
limited lu twenty 
d the cost of the who!, 
program is $250. For furlh 
formation call (213) 221-6161 


llrlobcr 15, 1976 

by crowd 

An enthusiastic, sign-wielding 
crowd of 1,000 strong greeted for- 
mer Georgia Governor Jimmy Car- 
ter upon his arrival at Los Angeles 
International Airport last Thurs- 
day afternoon. 

After cheers of "We want Car- 
ter!" had subsided, the Democrat- 
ic presidential nominee stated that 
"the thing that concerns me most 
is that Americans are disgusted 
with politics." He went on to say 
that this country lias been "deep- 
ly hurt" in recent years by such 
events as Viet Nam, Cambodia, 
and some of the activities of the 
CIA and the FBI. 

Carter deplored the Medicare 
Program for wasting 25 to 30% 
of its money, and mentioned 
that he wants to "eliminate the 

CLC out of 76 football playoffs 

By Tom Kirkpatrick 
And . Paul Brossi-au 

On September 30, President 
Mark Mathews officially commit- 
ted California Lutheran College 
to membership with the Nation- 
al Collegiate Athletic Association 
and then National Association of 
Intercollegiate Athletics in a dual 
membership capacity. 

Consequently, he informed the 
NAIA by letter that CLC was 
withdrawing from consideration 
for a playoff berth in football be- 
cause the NCAA had ruled the 
college ineligible for postseason 
competition in football due to 
participation in unsanctioned pre- 
season play with the NAIA last 

The letter was sent to the 
NAIA main office in Kansas City, 
and stated : 

California Lutheran College 
will not be participating in NAIA 
district, area or national champ- 
ionship events for football during 
the 1976 season. We will not be 
participating in any postseason 
football event for this 1976 

chairman of the NCAA committee 
on infractions, " that at the time 
the college determined its football 
team would participate in post- 
season competition. College offic- 
ials were aware that such partic- 
ipation would place the institu- 
tion in violation of NCAA regu- 

The week before the eighth 
game of the footbi 
year, the NCAA 
Kingsmen to their 

invited the 
NCAA Div- 
hip compe- 


; for CLC at 


signed by President 
Mathews, dated September 30, 
and distributed to the Dean of 
Academic Affairs, Peter J. Ris- 
tuben, head football couch Robert 
Shoup; and Dr. David Johnson, 
the Faculty /Athletic re present a- 

Thc NCAA ruling announced 
last spring in the March 15 issue 
of NCAA News stated: 

"The committee was concern- 
ed," noted Arthur Reynolds, 

that time was number one with 
the top four teams automatically 
invited to post-season play. 

At that time, the school hod to 
come to a decision on which 
association invitation to accept. 
According to iNCAA regulations, 
five football players were inelig- 
ible for that association's invita- 
tions. The players in question had 
been promised by coaches they 
would be playing. Coach Shoup 
felt, "... wc had an obligation to 
the players," 

The football team voted then 
on which invitation to accept. It 
was a close vote, 28-24 in favor of 
the NAIA. The coaching staff was 
aware at the time of the vote, the 
Administration had already come 
to the same decision. 

The games were played, then in 
the spring the NCAA handed 
down its automatic ruling of no. 
i ..,.:■. 

and a two-year probation perfoaT 

Mathews was quite concerned 
about retaining dual membership. 
Athletic Director Robert Shoup 
convinced him at that time to 

Back: John Kindred. Steve In, 
Butch Eskridge, Chris one 
Front: Bob Taylor, Richard Bra 

stay with the NCAA and see how 
the other sports on campus fair- 
ed in postseason competition. 

This past September concluded 
the first trial year with the NCAA. 
In the middle of September, 
Coach Shoup, Dean Ristuben, 
President Mathews and the Facul- 
ty/Athletic representative conven- 
ed for a meeting to discuss drop- 
ping Oie NCAA or retaining dual 

E-orli-t it, it..- '... '■■.,■ 1, 

Shoup had talked to the coaches 
of all sports individually and col- 
lectively and came up with a con- 
sensus to drop the NCAA. 

With this in mind, he went to 

Head Coach Robert Shoup. 
o, Lester Haynes, Bart Gudmunson, Jim Carman, Dave Cook, and Dave 

that meeting. Ristuben and John- 
son asked that a decision not be 
made at that time so they could 
talk with their counterparts in 
oilier dual membership schools 
in the area. They asked for a two 
week postponement, Shoup pro- 
testing, and finally agreeing on de- 
lay of a week. 

At that time, two players were 
swatting word on their status as to 
eligibility, which depended on the 
,.„, ..■.!.■ ,.i tin ususinu. Tii> tol 
lowing week Ristuben s office 
colled Shoup informing him of 
another week's postponement. 

On Wednesday, Sept. 29 John- 
son distributed a ballot to the 

five full-time coaches in the ath- 
letic department. It asked which 
of three pussible situations was 
the coach in favor of: dual mem- 
bership, NCAA only, or NAIA 
only. The ballot was a dittoed 
shecl with HO official markings 
of any kind. 

Basketball coach Don Biclke 
found lime to vole and type in 
his reasons. Coach Garrison tnu 
caught between classes. W rcstling 
gjdch Bin-V tVad ku .i-tcl, *ud 
Track Coach Don linen also. 
Shoup gave liis hullol to Ron 


confusion of our bureaucratic 

He pointed out that 2Vt million 
people have become unemployed 
during the Ford Administration, 
and that there are nearly eight 
million Americans without a job. 
Carter said that these people de- 
serve a job, and that he will fight 
to provide them if elected. 

Flanking Carter during his 
speech were Senator Alan Cran- 

ston, state party chairman Charles 
T. Manatt, and LA County Super- 
visor Kenneth Halm. From the 
airport, Carter went to speak with 
the National Women's Political 
Caucus, and then engaged in a 
■.:.<> ,i-|ii.i|. fund raising dinner 
at Century Plaia. 

Carter's rival, Cerald Ford 
spent (lie day speaking at USC 
and engaging in an $1000-e-plate 

In the past few months, the 
SUB and the cafteria have both 
been refurbished to make these 
buildings more efficient and scr- 

Last summer, the renovation of 
the SUB began and will be fully 
completed next summer. This task 
is being done in two phases: the 
interior, consisting of walls, light- 
ing, carpets, drapes and furniture; 
and the exterior consisting of a 
patio area with trees and grass. 
When completed, the SUB will 
have a TV viewing area and a ster- 
eo listening room. Also, student 
body offices, a darkroom, and a 
room used by the Echo are 
already in the SUB. 

The original cost of the SUB 
renovation wa6 estimated at 
$20,000 for each phase, but this 
estimate has been almost cut in 
half due to the connections and 
planning of Maintenance Director 

Walt Miller. 

The money for this project 
came from the raise in this year's 
student sel f-assesscd fee. For each 
student. $20 was set aside, and 
now with the cut in the original 
price, the extra money will be 
placed in a trust fund to be used 
for a campus activity center, 
hopefully to he built within five 

Last October, commenced the 
renovation of the cafeteria. The 
expansion of the downstairs area 
has provided for offices upstairs 
and all seating downstairs. 

According to Lillian Lopez, 
Director of Food Services, the 
seating capacity was increased by 
50, but the main difference is in 
office and kitchen space. The 
additions to the kitchen area were 
a bakery room, salad room, wash- 
ing room, and increased storage 

Bradlee to speak about media role 

■The Media: The Fourth Es- 
tate" will be the topic covered by 
Washington Post Executive Edit- 
or, Benjamin C. Bradlee, when he 
speaks at the California Lutheran 
College Auditorium, Monday, 
Oct. 18, at 8:15 p.m. 

Bradlee surfaced primarily dur- 
ing the Watergate investigations 
as the editor who guided and took 
responsibility for the investigative 
revelations of the two maverick 
Bradlee, a New Engjander born 

in Boston, was named executive 
editor of the Washington Post in 
September 1968, after serving 
nearly three years as managing 

i with the Post 
goes back 23 years to 1948 when 
he served three years as a Wash- 
ington Post reporter, covering the 
federal courts. The State Depart- 
ment drafted him in 1951 to be 
a press attache for the U.S. Em- 
bassy in Paris. 

reporters, Woodward and Bern* 
stein, when they broke the big- 
gest story of their combined car- 

Admission for the lecture is $2 
per person. CLC student identi- 
fication cards will be honored as 
well as Moorpark student activity 
cards. There arc no reservations 
and tickets are available at the 
box office the night of the per . 

(See POST-SEASON, Page 2) 




For those students who are in- 
terested in becoming politically 
active during this election year, 
a California College Republican 
Club has been Organised on the 
CLC campus. The constitution 
and by-laws for the CLC chapter 
were pushed by the AS CLC Senate 
■ on Sunday, Oct. 3, 

The goals of tins organization 
are to stimulate political interest 
on the college campus hy introdu- 
cing political speakers and events 
to the members. On the agenda 
fur lln year arc slate and regional 
conventions, as well as a host of 
campaigns for local, stale, and na- 
tional candidates. 

According to the club's consti- 
tution, voting membership is re- 
stricted to those who are register- 
ed, or who intend to register Re- 
publican (and who are not in de- 
fault of their due) However, the 
club voted to extent! ihe Assoc- 
iate membership clause to those 
people who would like to partic- 
ipate, but arc not Republicans. 
On a local level. Krpri-sriitalivc 
Barry Goldwater, Jr. is going to be 
campaigning at Topanga Plaza on 
Oct. 16 . in Thousand Oaks on the 
23rd, and at shopping centers in 
the San Fernando Valley on the 
30th. His campaign manager Tim 
Reilly has indicated that the help 
of a few college students would he 



Any students who are interest- 
ed in joining the club, or getting 
any further information on the 
above events can contact Jeanctte 
Minnich at 492-6377, or Jan Muir 
at 492-6380. 


October 13, l<)76 

Continued from Page 1 

options refused 

'Ihe ncx.l ila) al tin' deciding 
meeting when Slump indicated 
tlial tlir iilhlilic coai'lus jrverc 
in Bgceemenl to drop ill. vCAA, 
the ri -nit- o| il>. hiill^is of the 
day before indicted 4-1 ihal nninl.irsluj, should in- retain- 
ed, ih.' decision was then made 
by llic Presfdcnl For dual member- 

The morning of Oct. 7. the 
coaches again go. together. \s .1 

result of that meeting, SI p 

indicated ds^the athletic director 
speaking fnr-ilir department thai, 
"the ballot distributed bj Dr. 
Johnson was illegal and inapprop- 
riate, and damaged the inlcgrit) 
of the athletic tlcparlmcnL" 


.rlh- ■ 

olvcd 1 

Ih Ihr 

ballol vnh- varjed in U.ieir reac- 
tions. Buck Dndricli said. "An 
uneducated vol.- is meaningless." 
Ho went on to say that ir there 

I1.11I liei'n a Seminar. ; miurtiin- 

ily to study all angles, (hen a 
vote woolrjJvve.biien rrfSajning- 
fill, Kiclke i. .(.'il lor dual member- 
ship on iIm- bWlotVbut inJiis re- 
typed remarks indicated this 
would. ml> be his choice if the 

I'ederson merit awards were kept. 
The NCAA has indicated that 
if CLC remains a member, all 
scholarship monies to athletes 
cannol exceed Financial need by 
the beginning of the 7'J season. 
Coach (ireen said, "1 don'l know 
what the heck is goinp on, I 
haven't seen anything in writing 
saying the Pedcrsons would be 
dropped." Shoup confirmed the 

All the coaches felt that drop- 
ping the Kederson awards would 
ultimately hurt Die athletic pro- 
gram. Dr. Johnson said, "I wonder 
if the whole concept of the Pe- 
(lerson awards should be re-exam- 
ined for all the performing arts." 

Buck Deadrich felt, "If the Pe- 
derson is taken away, it cuts our 
throats. We don't buy athletes. 
We use the award as recognition 
of excellence, something to help 
a package come together." 

Bielke staled, "1 don'l think 
I've ever offered a player lire IV- 
derson to go beyond financial 

Johnson indicated that the 
average financial aid package 

Homecoming Saturday 

It all begins this Saturday, 
Homecoming Week is scl to be 
full and Fantastic. This is the week 
of, the year, a lime l" show full 
support for Ihe football team, to 
confirm the eomraderie students 
have always displayed here. 

Sign-ups are being taken 
through this Friday dinner in the 
caftcria for the Bike liun and Car 
Rally mi Saturday. A 'lliypnosis- 
ESP" show will Humiliate thai 
first dav . 

Therest of the week will run 
liki ,1 roller-coaster ride. After the 
opening Saturday, Sunday will be 
.quiet, Mondaj will he highlighted 
by the Artist lecture Series pre- 
sentation ..I Benjamin C. Bradlee. 
exei nii>. editor of tin- Washing- 
ton Post. 

fuefida) will Ji>plii> the class 
football powers in Mt, Qef Stad- 
ium at 4 p.m., and Women's vol- 
leyball against Azusa Pacific in the 
evening. Wcdncsda) will come 
alive al dinner when gWs will be 
spinning on end as strong wrists 
attempt to shatter the Glass Spin- 
rung Contest record of 42.5 scc- 

Thuredaj will bring the final 
class football contest to determine 
just who is the champion, and 
the evening will be fulfilldd by' a 
splat-smearing Pie-eating Contest. 

Friday will begin the final 
The build-up will commence 
the morning convocation, cc 
ue through the special H. 
ing Dinner, and explode into a 
Coronation of Princesses, a Pep 
Rally 'round a bonfire, the Don- 
key Basketball game and conclude 
with the Movie "Jeremiah John- 
son" for Robert Red ford buffs. 

Suddenly will come Saturday, 
with the campus de corated, the 
dorms decorated , the Push-car 
Contest at noon, and then the 
GAME, the heart of all the built 
up excitement. Th« halftone show 
will feature the crowning of (he 
Homecoming Ouecn. 

The dance thai niglt will 
serve as a brake, so the excite- 
ment can subside. Sunday wor- 
ship will conclude Ihe week, then 
we can all be thankful to have sor- 

for an athlete is $100 higher 
than the average-student's. 

The coaches have planned a 
meeting Oct. 14 to go over the 
whole issue and its implications 
Shoup hoped that on Oct. 10 
when the President returned after 
a week in Washington, he rnigh, 
possibly reconsider his letter to 
the NAIA and leave the football 
team possibilities open until a 
more studied decision could be 

Shoup felt the president's de- 
cision was an unfortunate one 
and arrived at academically with, 
out consideration for the human 
factor involved. 

The NCAA is embarasscd 
about its automatic rule on un- 
sanctioned postseason football 
games. In fact, the organization 
made overture*; to the nJAlA 
this summer . to meet and 
discuss a possible resolution. 

When Dr. Charles Morris of rj, e 
NAIA was reachgd in Kansas Gty, 
he had this to say on the matter: 
"It is hoped that by Jan. 1 of 
1977, there will be a meeting be- 
tween the NCAA and the NAIA 
to resolve differences so schools 
which choose to do so are able 
to retain dual membership. Prin- 
cipally, it is hoped a resolution 
can be reached about the NCAA's 
automatic penalty for participa- 
tion in unsanctioned football 
events. A situation of enhanced 
participation is what is being 
; sought, by elimination or modifi- 
: cation of certain restrictions in 
■ many areas of both organ. la- 

This still leaves the football 
team in limbo. To Shoup, al- 
though he doesn't think die two 
associations will get together in 
time to do something about the 
-situation as far as 4he team is 
concerned, does believe that the 
right thing for the president to 
do is retract his letter to the 
NAIA if he can, until a further 
date. This would allow time for 
a decision free of iniquity. 

To do this, the president 
would have to act quickly. The 
notification by the NAIA of 
CLC's wjthdrawl from postseason 
consideration was sel al the lirtlt 
of tilts articl<- l.i -•• '•'■! tt» in..»„_ 

ing of Oct. 1 1. The President was 
expected to return the 10th. A 
call to the home of the NAIA 
.President the night oT, the tenth 
would be the 'last hope" as far 
as postseason play is concerned 
for the football team, no matter 
if the NCAA were dropped this 
year or not. Possibly they could 
be invited to a Lutheran Bowl 
Game of some sort. This would 
all depend on the record however. 
The football team was inform- 

ed of the letter sent the NAIA 
at a team meeting the day fol- 
lowing a 38-22 victory over Calre- 
mont Mudd. Coach Shoup de- 
scribed the practices since then 
as "terrible". The team itself was 
quite concerned, especially the 
seniors. The week before at a 
senior meeting when asked about 
the NCAA-NAIA situation, Pres- 
ident Mathews had declined pom- 

Bart G ml mini son, a senior and 
leader on the team was. concerned 
about the motivation left and the 
process of the decision itself" 
It's hard to strive for the whole 
Mason and know you're not going 
to have any rewards at the end... 
and if we don't make it (to post- 
season competition), I'd like it to 
be because we didn't win enough 
games, not because of a 
trativc decision." Jim Garman, 
also a senior, felt, "the whole 
decision making process was faul- 

To the Pederson question, Don 
Richardson had this to say, "I feel 
the move is going to hurt recruit- 
ing and de-emphasize football. 1 
feel that it's more or less a half- 
step of doing away with it all 
together. First they de-emphasize, 
then they cut it to mlramurals. 
It affects all sports." 

Dean Ristubeu thought the 
nietter simple, that there just 
wasn't enough evidence to drop 
the NCAA. He felt there was plen- 
ty of time before 79 to give the 
Pederson question a great deal of 

CLC supports mentors 

California Lutheran College is 
sponsoring a program known as 
Senior Mentors. 

Ihe senior mentors are people 
who are returning to college com- 
munity after having retired from 
their careers. 

'The program is for the bene- 
fit of the students here now," 
explained Dr. Rudolph Edmund 
of CLC's Geology Department, 
"but wc also hope it is for the 
benefit of the people who would 
come to be senior mentors." 

the senior mentors are recog- 
nized as part of the faculty under 
the sponsorship of the school 
administration. The appointments 

Comming Soon 


® YARD" 

are made by Dean Ristuben, Vice 
President of Academic Affairs. 
In order for an appointment 
to be made , a need must be 
shown. A department determines 
if they have a place in need of a 
senior mentor. Dr. Edmund con- 
tacts interested people. Dean Ris- 
tuben approves the appointment 
and a sponsorship is determined. 
Each senior mentor has a depart- 
mental sponsor, as well as an 
administratioual sponsor. 

It is hoped that the student 
body and the senior mentors 
will get together and learn from 
one another. 

Addressers wanted 
Work at home-no experience nece- 
ssary-excellent pay. Write Ameri- 
can Service, 6950 Wayzata Blv. 
Suite 132, Minneapolis, Mn. 55426 


To sell Brand Name Stereo Components 
to students at lowest prices. 




Dr. Morris of the NAIA ex- 
plained that CLC's withdrawl 
would eliminate the football 
team from consideration in the 
weekly national ranking. If they 
lost the national ranking, individ- 
uals would still he eligible for dis- 
trict ami national honors. 

Editors Note: October 8, 
the NAIA informed athletic 
director Robert Shoup that 
according to their by-laws, 
the < LC football team would 
<mttimie to be rated nation- 

Although the team had 
liked to be withdrawn from 
consideration for postseason 
ptay with that organization, 
because it would not play 
in any postseason play, it 
could continue to be rated 
nationally. Ratings would 
be resumed after the Occi- 
dental game. 



ARLENE MUZYKA (201) 227-6884 


Homecoming nominees 




Freshman: Holly Beillnan 
Uianii i>1mj„ 
Naomi Rout. 

Kcnac Ahlnrss 
Ian. I Bag 
Kirslcn Braaten 

Juniors: Paulette Riding 

Car bill 

Seniors: Dlarie < hamnei 
Nancy Cotton 
Debi Davis 




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Kingsmen skin the Cats 

First Wch.rdBr.vo recovered a fumble on the Kingsmen two yard 
line, then the defence look the Occidental Quarterback „„, „„ a „„.,■„■ 
play, and that was that. AHhottgh i, „„ 8 oni „ exciting for a few minute. 
Iron, the spectator - point of view. 

After the recovery , 57 yard march to a 27 yard field goal by Brad 
Hoffman clutched ,t. Hoffman h.d nm>ylly mimd a ,„ . ^ 
in the game, hot the wind had edged the ball jost right of the upright,. 

Before being forced out, Hamilton laced the Kingsmen defend over 

,'" ';;" ': " ' l,alr ™ d '■" ,l "' 1 ""■ **"<■■ -<>• ™ ?■»»■« 

yarns on dU-,.ll. Kingsmen quarterback did well himself with two touch 
down passes and 205 yards on 14-25 completions. 

The Kingsmen quickly headed a confident scarlet Tiger squad on their 
second drive of the game following a Mark Patterson fumble recovery on 
he Jxy 1 , Ml, Kindred 13 yard pass play combination to a flarinnel,,. 
ter Haynes. Marry Hedricks scooted eight yards off a pilch-out early in 

wC&H" ,ur """ scorr ' Bo,h " ,ro poims "'" e °° d b > 

. A , ."oVr"? PlUngC "'"' '""n""" P"« conversion brought the Tiger, 
loa 14-8 deficit. k e 

Purple and gold completed first half scoring on Kindred', second TD 
pass of the afternoon, an 1 1 yard toss to Trombaoer who went high to 

SKr'SS '"" """" J " s T "" - c °"- r8io " M <"*' Mod '"*"* 

The victory put the Kingsmen record at 3-1, undefeated against NMA 
school,. The, could move into the top ten in NAIA National Ranking,. 
Oxy was rated 14th before the game 

Page 3 

Cal Lutheran drubbed Clorcinonl-Mudd. Most of the Kingsm 
saw aelio,, „. a football -..m.,, ||,„| „,„ ,|„. „„|| t .|,„„ e ,. „ and< ,,.„ Um(-l 
accidently. two by fomblc and eight by interception. Although the Kings 
men dropped both fumbles they also picked off six of the Stag aerials. 
Claremont got on the scoreboard first with a first period 32 yard field 
goal by Keith Cunningham. By the end of the quarter CLC lit the board 
following a seven play drive. Allen Staie, the game's leading rusher with 
122 yards in 12 carries, put the Kingsmen in front 6-3 with a one yard 
plunge. Cal Lutheran's Kingsmen extended their lead with a 15 yard 
toocbdown pass from quarterback John Kindred to Butch Eskridge. 
Kindred then hit Harry Hedriek for a two point pass conversion. Brad 
Hoffman made it 17 points for CLC splitting the uprights on a 34 yard 
field goal. 

Claremont refoscd to be counted oot. Stag qoarlerbaek Craig Bostick 
found Don Chester on a pass play good for 51 yards and a toochdowo 
The extra point made the half time score 17-10. 

Kindred's passing arm added another six points in the third quarter 
when he fired a nine yard strike to Steve Trumbauer. Hoffman skick was 
good. The Kingsmen crossed die goal line again when Jeff lloff hauled 
in an interception eaoscd when his team mate Craig Kimser batted a Stag 
pass into the air. lloff sprinted 28 yards for the score. Claremont came 
back with another TD. Bostick driving in from the one for the six points 
Cal Lutheran kept the exchange going a, Lester Haynes romped in from 
nine yards out for the final CLC poiots of the afternoon. Claremont 
Playing against the entire Kingsmen traveling sqnad, scored twice more on 
safety and a 51 yard field goal by Cunningham. 

o of the Redlands game, a 
i point to even die Kings 

Brad Hoffman, CLC kicker was the h 
kicked two field goals and added an ex 
record at 1-1 by defeating Redlands 13-7. 

The Bulldogs almost woo, but quarterback Steve Visto fumbled on 
the five, with twenty second left. The game was reminiscient of a match 
two year, previous when Redlands kept .lopping Kingsmen scoring drives 
by forcing fombles, and allowing the Bulldogs to win. 

The Bulldogs were gaining momentom early in the game, bot Mike 
Fayette intercepted a Visto pass. Visto did pass for a 20 yard touchdown 
in tin- first half. Allen Staie scored the Kingsmen touchdown. 

Rocks replaced 

A couple of weeks ago, members of ih P CmKt „■ i t 
Footh.,1 Team rearranged 'the ST- £ wtZlt"^' 
symbolic of the hopes for a 9-1 season Th, oil,., j l , P '" 

S » Mug M » S II. and'X'd ^^^^ - 

"The whole decision M I 

making process was 

So feels Jim Carman, senior 
running back on the Kingsmen 
football team. Senior defensive 
signal caller Bart Gudmunson com 

"We werenH informed... 
we're pretty disgusted... 
we couldnt believe it." 

The team feels a possibility 
to prove excellence has been de- 
prived them, but Bob Taylor, 
senior offensive tackle is not 
about to give up, 

"All I know is we shall 
hive to win all the rest 
of the games, that's the 
most important thing. 
We can't let something 
like this stop us, we're 
going 9-1." 

speak out 

Senior defensive guard Dave 
Wigton gave this prospective, 

1 think a lot of guys came 

to the school to play on 

a championship team, and 

when something like this 

happens it ruins every- 

thing. This is about the 

only college they could 

come to and play at 

chapionship level." 

Senior wide receiver Don Rich- 
ardson thinks the school is con- 

'The school doesn't know 
what it wants, and we're stuck 

But Bart Gudmunson wasi 
onfused at all, 

"I think this is one of the 

best football organizations 


Will it continue lobe??? 

The athletic department met as 
a body the morning of October 7 
to discuss the NCAA-NA1A sit- 
uation. Athletic Director Robert 
Shoup described what came about 
at that meeting and the implica- 
tions of President Mark Mathews 
letter to the NAIA to withdraw 
CLC from consideration for post- 
season football play. 

Basically, the athletic depart- 
pin ni felt the secret ballot passed 
around to the five full-time coaeh- 
es on whether to retain dual mem- 
bership or not, was illegal and in- 
appropriate, and damaged the in- 
tegrity of the department. 

This season's football team, be- 
cause of the Presidents letter, 
have little to look forward to. Al- 
though the team will continue to 
be ranked nationally, it will not 
be considered for the district 
championship, let alone the na- 
tional. Only team and individ- 
ual statistics will be released, and 
individuals will be eligible for dis- 
trict and national honors. 

felt th Q 

the President"; 
CLC withdrawn from considera- 
tion, was an unfortunate one. 
The NAIA required notification 
of intent October 1, but Shoup 
believes Mathews should have 
asked for an extension so the 
school could have some more 
time to consider all the impli- 
cations of slaying with the NCAA. 
It appears to him the decision 
was reached academically, with- 
out consideration for the human 
factor, namely the football team, 
principally the seniors. 

At the time of the depart- 
ment's meeting, Mathews was in 
Washington D.C. at the ALC 
convention, but was expected 
back for the Occidental game. 
After talking with the main 
NAIA offices in Kansas City, 
Shoup understood that it might 
be possible to ask for an exten- 
sion and have it granted. He de- 
scribed the NAIA president as 

Were Mathews to call Fritz 
at his home before the Monday 
morning mailing by the NAIA 
confirming CLC's withdrawl. 
and ask his previous letter be 
recinded so the school would 
have time to come to a fuller 
decision, this would be the 
politically right move. 

Shoup described the NCAA 
as embarrased about its automat- 
ic rule concerning unsanctioned 
postseason play . In fact the 
NCAA made overtures to the 
NAIA during the summer to 
meet and discuss the situation. 
It is hoped that by January 1, 
1977, this meeting will take place. 
But this helps the present team 

If Mathews decides to ask, and 
is given an extension from the 
NAIA, this would leave all -pos- 
sible avenues open. Otherwise, 
Shoup felt, a strong force on this 
campus was being shut-off from 
opportunity outright, without due 

At this time the athletic de- 
partment is very unsure about the 
real implications of dual member- 
ship. A full department- meating 
was being planned for October 
14 to hash over all the implica- 
tions both short-range and long. 

r& r* 


cartoon was given to the ECHO by a CLC senior football player. Presumably it connotes a strong 
xal (cling of many players on the learn. They have indicated they had no voice in the Administration's 
the NCAA|and they thought they should have. 

Editorial ••• 

t way to e 

was in essence saying the 
lents. Dr. Johnson recent- 

-The administrative decision to retain membership with the NCAA is a suspect one. The NCAA stipulation 
that CLC drop all athletic financial aid by the 79- "80 season gives the administration an indirect 
tually discontinue all Pederson Merit Awards. 

When Dean Ristuben said there was not enough evidence to drop the NCAA, he 
door to full obliteration of the Pedersons was open, in all the performance depart rr 
ly broached the subject in administrative meetings. 

Athletics, music, drama, forensics, and journalism at this college would drastically change if the Peders 
vanished. The needed spattering of extra-quality individuals necessary for strong programs would disappear. 

If this is a future the administration envisions, then (hey should be telling someone. If it has acted 
faith , then faith is not enough, wider and immediate considerations are needed. 

This decision has an immediate effect on one major program and places all Pederson enhanced program.- 
in jeopardy. Retaining membership with the NCAA may have been a quick decision. Perhaps it was not, but 
should fully explain the reasoning and implications of that decision, 
i the Administration's burden... 


Garrison added 
to administration 

Don Gi 
of Summer Programming, has 
California Lutheran College, it w 
hews. The appointment iseffecti 1 

Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Director 
n appointed Director of Personnel at 
announced by President Mark A. Mat- 


Kevin Francis, starting defen- 
sive tackle for ihe Kingsmen, is 
out for the season due to an in- 
jury to his right knee suffered in 
the Garemont game. He watched 
the Occidental game from the 
sidelines last week in a full leg 

In his new post, Garrison will be responsible for developing and imple- 
menting personnel policy, particularly CLC's role as an equal opportunity 
employer, and other affirmative action requirements. 

He will assume his new duties on a part time basis and will hold regular 
office hours in the Business Office on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays 
from I p.m. to 4 p.m. 

Garrison, a member of the faculty since 1964, joined the Physical Ed- 
ucation Department as a coach in wrestling and football. Prior to coming 
to CLC, he taught and coached at Oceanside High School for three years 
and at North High School in Torrance for five years. 

As Director of Summer Programming, he has worked closely with the 
Dallas Cowboys organization and was also instrumental in' bringing the 
John Wooden Basketball Camps under Max Shapiro to the college. 

From a modest program in 1967, when less than 600 persons attended 
activities on the campus, Garrison has buill the 12 week Bummer program 
to a point where more than 2,000 persons participate annually. 

"In 1971, the administration lifted restraints on summer programming, 
because added income was needed to increase the cash flow, and then we 
were able to move ahead in a big way," Garrison said. "We now have 20 
groups compared to about six in the early years. Next to the Dallas Cow- 
boys camp, Sportsworld, which sponsers the Wooden camps, and other 
sports groups rank second in terms of importance to the summer pro- 
While wrestling coach. Garrison teams captured the NAIA District HI 
championahip two years in a row. He is the defensive coach for football 
and during hia tenure, the football team took the NAIA National Champ- 
ionship in 1971, and were runnersup in 1975. 

A graduate of Idaho Slate College, Garrison received his Bachelor's de- 
gree in 1956 and his Master's degree from Idaho State University in 1966. 


nisjiap occured while 
Francis was making a tackle on a 
punt return. From what can be 
ascertained, he was standing in 
the pile-up when he got hit from 
the side, spun around with his feet 
stuck, twisting his knee, popping 
and snapping ligaments and tend- 

He spent the rest of the day on 
crutches and in a lot of pain. That 
night he slept fitfully. Sunday he 
was taken to the hospital where 
X-rays confirmed he would have 
to be cut on. 

The following Wednesday 
morning, he was operated on at 
Westlake Hospital. The team phys- 
ician, Dr. Tomec, conducted the 
one hour operation. He described 
the knee as "chewed up pretty 
good inside". 

Francis was out of the hospi- 
tal Friday morning... this is con- 
sidered to be an extremely quick 
post -operative recovery. The cast 
wdl be on for six weeks. He has 
strong hopes of returning to 
play next season. 


On Campus Dating needs help 

By Mary Curtius 

On compua dating or rather 
the lack of on-campus doting is 
tile subject of lively interest to 
mostevey CLCaludent. 

The average freshman looks 
forward eager!) to beginning his 
college career, lie anticipates the 
stirring of an academic soul long 
silent during years of high school 
basics. He comes sinccreTy search- 
ing for bis spiritual identity. 

But hand in bund with the de- 
sir.- to learn and the search for the 
meaning of life goes the longing 
for an exciting, fast-paced social 


The question is, does CLC pal- 
ish Hi.-! longing? Can the girl who 
never went io a high school prom 
sudden K find herself too busy do- 
ing the Hustle in the gym to cram 
for her \londa> morning chemis- 
try exam? Will the guy who spent 
ali summer practicing bis Joe Coll- 
ege come-on find a paradise of 
beautiful, with girls dropping at 
bis feel as he drifts by in the cuf- 

I'll fortunately, the wild fantas- 
ies of the shy. nervous freslimau 

; i"ii ol the iraiisrcr student all 

; an abrupt and hitler h-l down. 

A junior guy describes CLC 
students in general as "basically 
shy, fairly studious," and says 
that the lack of asscrtivencss in 
both males and females is a basic 

In the girls' dorms, the stan- 
dard joke asks what the difference 
between Katie Co-ed and a gar- 
bage can is: answer- the garbage 
can gets taken out at least once a 

Dances are supposed to be a 
lime for socializing, meeting new 
people, starling new relationships. 
Says one sophomore girl, "I fell 
like I was placed on show... to 
he measured up" to bow relative- 
ly good-looking site was. 

I're-conceived notions of eti- 
quette or "what's right" often 
slop a girl from asking guys to 
dance. Instead shell stand near 

On the other hand, each of the 
dozen guys I talked with wag 
shocked that girls were concerned 
about the image they might pro- 
ject if they asked first. 

"1 think it's great when a ■ .-, r -| 

to dat 

the ,1a, 



bleachers, wondering 
spent thai extra 20 min 

one „ p . 

pcrclassman, "It takes a lot of 
pressure off you," said another. 
Each one said he would se|. 
dom, if ever, say no to a girl who 
asked him to dance. "I would just 
think she was there to have a good 
tirne-to dance and meet people 

Guys and girls both agreed it's 
too easy to become stereotyped 
at CLC. "It's harder on guys," 
said one football player. "If 
you Ye an athlete, you're automat- 
icalh a dumb jock- a partier." 

Adds a junior— "Ouys and girls 
vho go out more than four times-. 
hey Ye married- in the eyes of 
he rest of the campus." 

I, IE - 

..MM v 

6 just right, 

Some girls I interviewed told 
me they were afraid of what guys 
would think if they asked them to 
dance. Almost half of the girls 
said thev would only ask "some- 
one I knew well": a few said they 
would ask a stranger, and the rest 
said the* wouldn't ask at all. 

Girls complain that they either 
"see a lot of guys who want to 
gel married" or at the other ex- 
treme, are "jus! looking for a 

In describing a general four- 
year cycle of campus socializing, 
a recent CLC graduate said: "As 
the typical freshman {male or fe- 
male) you Ye still clinging lo your 
pasl, Vou have someone back 

Io Dixieland 
Jazz, the old times are still the 
best, around. This fact was clear- 
ly shown when the Preservation 
Hall Jazz Band appeared at Cal 
Lutheran's auditorium on Wed. 
Sept. 29. 

It was a pleasure to see this 
seven man group play their hearts 
out as they obviously enjoyed en- 
tertaining their audience. 

Their audience in turn great- 
ly enjoyed them as they quite 
often were brought out of their 
chairs in a frenzy of clapping 
bands and stomping feet. 

Some fine solo performances 
by various members of the group 
enhanced the evening- 

The members of the Prescr- 
vation Hall Jazz Band were 
Frank DeMond, trombone; Josiah 
"Cie" Frazier, drums; Percy Hum- 
phrey, trumpet; Willie Humphrey, 
clarinet; James "Sing" Miller, 
piano; Marvin Kimball, banjo; and 
Allan Jaffe on bass horn. 

All in all, an outstanding per- 
formance by the Preservation 
Hall Jazz Band. 

R.A.— Is he friend or foe? 

By Tom Kirkpalrick 

Does "Open that door!"sound 
familiar? Can't figure it out, huh? 
No, it's not the Nazi Secret 
Service during WWn. Wrong again, 
it's not the police raiding a CLC 
party. It's just your resident R.A. 
(resident advisor to you dummies) 


> ,1m , 

lion. What else would he be doing 
al 1:30 on a Saturday night? I 
mean, lei's be serious! Thai's all 
he does anyway, right? Break up 
that really good "discussion" you 
were having with that "special" 
friend, flunk your room for hav- 
ing "only one little eyelash" in 

the sink, or hand out toilet paper 
with comments like, "Five rolls 
already this week!"and snicker as 
he closes the door. 

Well, if this is your impression 
of an R.A. you're only partially 
right. Among his other duties he 
or she must be an advisor to any 
problems that arise, an emergency 
first aid service, distributor of 
various supplies, and at times even 
your handy-dandy repair man. 

These are, of course, only their 
official capacities. They have been 
known to take part in the lighter 
side of campus life with such 
organizations as the Hall Moni- 
tors. Through areas such as these, 
they strive to further develop the 
close one-to-one personal relation- 
ships that are so desired by their 
superiors, beginning with brief 
forays into the womens' dorm- 
itories to help further the feeling 
of comraderie necessary for deep 
personal growth. 

Before we delve any further 
into the inner workings of the 
nebulous creatures, it might be 
helpful to explain the rigorous 
selection process and training 
these phantoms of dorm life must 
undergo before passing through 
that mysterious portal that leads 
to being crowned an "RA" 

First of all he must submit his 
application along with recommen- 
dations to the dean of student 
affairs office. Yes, the threshold 
of that infamous hideout is safe 
for all to cross; I guess all mvtlis 
die hard. 

Once this has been done, after 
a review of the applications, each 
candidate (no, not victim) i 8 
interviewed. Contrary to popular 
belief no harsh lights and rubber 
hoses are used in these sessions 
If the candidate weathers hu way 
through these terrifying obstacles 
then his name js placed along with 

home to be faithful to. By (he 
time you're a sophomore, that 
relationship is over and it's time 
to really dig in academically. So 
you don't have time to date. 

'Then come the junior jitters. 
Now your friends have a boy- 
friend (or girlfriend) and you're 
ready to start dating again. At 
this point, its hard on the girls 
because they've been around for 
two year already. Most of the 
guys then- age are interested in 
the incoming freshmen girls. 

"By senior year, it's time to 
form the lasting bond. Conscious- 
ly or subconciously, many stu- 
dents look for a permanent re- 
lationslup. It's common for peo- 
ple lo get married shortly before 
or afler graduating." 

Said another upperclassman, 
"A lot of times, the girls will go 
to all activity like a dance and 
stand around. The guys will most- 
ly stand around too. Afterwards, 
the girls will go back to their 
dorms and the guys will go back 
to the guy s dorms and talk about 
what might have happened. Ev- 
erybody ends up lonely." 

So why, if there are so many 
people of both sexes willing lo 
date, is there so little dating 
going on? One senior girl says 
that "As you gel older, you start 
looking off campus, merely he- 

on-campus guys. But for others 
just having someone of the op 
posite sex to talk lo is enough 
"I want Io do things with people 
not necessarily go out" anothei 
senior girl said. 

Still, guys who would ask girls 
use they 
.r. ("Irt 

thai whni Hi,, L.i.l ilutril, 
often in. 'I llmr ,l.,l, ■ Ihn 
mutual fri.-nil.. Ullurs till 
the bi-sl win lo mil I nooplr 



111 h.l 

not impnwiv 
a junior uid) 

placi-s to bike 

to horrtnv 
»r they Hun I hi 
« can't think 

<,l Ih, 


ilirs--.-tuiii.|it government, el 
organized events. 

All agreed thai while ret 
remanent* of the Mjrial ilo 
standard fur men ami womei 

exist, it ean only be ehaiipil 

the student, tl selves U\ 

t" each individual to break a 
from preconceived notions 
what people are like and llo» t 
could behave. 

Men's dorm is hot spot 

By Paul Brosseau 

Early this year, residents ol 
Mt. Clef found themselves in i 
hot and sweaty situation. Some 
how, only scalding 140 degre. 
water would come out of the 
faucets, shower nozzles, and 
toilet bowls. Maintenance was 
quickly summoned, yet over a 
week passed before things return- 
ed lo normal. 

According to Walt Miller, head 
of campus maintenance, the prob- 
lem w a t a * folfowe.: 'To begin 
with, the water pressure here is 
exlremelj high. In facl, the press- 
ure caps frequently pop off. 
Added lo this, the water heater 
has a pump of its own, and this 
creates an imbalance between the 
pressures of the hot and cold 

"So, the water enters the 
dorms, and drop down to each 
shower stall. There it encounters 
a one-valve mixer. The valve-ring 
in this mixer assembly wears out 
relatively quickly, partly due to 
the high pressure, but also due 
lo the make-up of the assembly 
itself. Once the ring has deterior- 

ated, the higher pressured hot 
water overrides the cold, allow- 
ing only scalding water through." 
To remedy this unfortunate 
circumstance, maintenance 

plumbers worked behind the low- 
er wall of all the rooms in Mt. 
Clef Easi, replacing rings and 
sterna on all the valve assemblies 
which w.-re out of ord-f. ""I lie 
week long dela> was due to the 
difficulty <,f obtaining replace- 
ment purls. 

The West-end dorms have a 
similiar set-up to that of Mt. Clef, 
but the valves there have a ten 
year guarantee. Mr. Miller esti- 
mates thai tin- cosl of installing 
such valves in Ml. Clef dorm 
would run from $2500 lo $3000. 
As to what can be done about 
the existing problem, Mr. Miller 
explained that all possibilities are 
being explored. Perhaps the re- 
duction of all waler pressure as 
a whole, lo lessen the stress on 
the valve-rings. and the adjust- 



Returning to the CLC campus 
for the first lime since their 1972 
performance, George and Joyce 
Sharp will be back on Saturday, 
0c(. 16 with a new and expand- 
ed "Hypnotism" and "ESP" ex- 
travaganza. The show will start the gym. 

In the first portion of the 
show "Hypnosis", the use of 
student participants will provide 
a hilarious demonstration of the 
power of suggestion as they are 
transformed into Rock or Movie 

Sharp Show is spellbinding 

menlol the hot/cold water press- 
ure would help. Bui running the 
sprinkler system cuts (he cold 
water pressure way down, thus 
the balance is a fragile thing. 
Eventually, tin- sprinkler system 
should have its own network, hut 
that day is still several yean in 
the future. - 

"The trouble will, \1|. < 
complained Mr. Miller, "is 
we have no plans. We know where 
the system starts, the place* it 
comes out. but in between, we 
can 'I be sure. I Ye had engineers 
come look ai the system; IV, 
called the <>|d contractors, but 
thejYe „„( of business. We have 
no plans, so we find u „| gome- 
thing new afaoul Ibe place a|| 
the time." 

This lack of knowledge about 
the underground workings of the 
water system could explain whj 
the gremlins attacked only the 
East whig of dorm. 

stars, politicians, or virlousos. 
The segment on "ESP" will 
baffle all as the Sharps make 
predictions, read minds, project 
thoughts, and shatter glass 
through "concentration". 

Throughout the show, the 
Sharps intend to dispel some of 
the myths that have grown up 
about hypnosis and ESP. |„ fact, 
despite their demonstration, they 
offer a $20,000 reward to the 
person who can prove the exis- 
tence of "Hypnosis" or a dis- 
tinct "Hypnotic Trance State!" 

Another purpose of tin- Sharp 
show is to present overt evidence 
of the potential or the human 
mind. Roth George ami Joyce 
have received accclaim for their 
research in the field of "Hypnosis- 
ESP... (ieorge has a Master's De- 
gree in psychology, and Joyce 
holds a degree from HI \ „, (|„. 

social sciences and education. To- 
gether, the) intend lo relate their 

work to broader areas of psychol- 
ogy, and apply ii to self-actualiz- 
nig development. 

the other applicant's and made 
ready for the final decision. 

When the announcements final- 
ly come through, if he has not for- 
gotten that he applied, he reacts 
to his own joy or disappointment 
in whatever manner he feels 

Bui now stars the serious work. 
Each newly selected member of 
the staff will undergo an assertive 
workshop and their own orien- 
tation workshop, preparing him- 
self for some of the things he will 
come across. 

He is required lo attend 
, . ' uuL :.. u,k 

switches for the pool room are. 

Before you take even one step 
into the room you will be 
spending the following nine 
months of your life in, your R.A. 
has gone through it carefully to 
discover any problems that need 
remedying. Often, if it's some- 
thing he can do on his own. such 
as scratching up a piece of 
furniture, you II never even know 
everything wasn't just right. Hell 
take care of it on his own, and 
what he can't do, hell get some- 




R.A. class once a week, in wnicn 
h c will discuss everything from 
various medical procedures to 
running a discussion group to 
appeasing two batding room- 
mates. He must know his dorm 
inside and out, from die sprinkler 
abut off valves to where Uie light 

Trying to memorize forty to 
sixty names and instantly attach 
them to a face is no easy chore 
either, but it's just one more of 
those small things that make him 
more accessible to the student. 

Most often, when an R.A. is 
thought of (which may be 
seldom) the things remembered 
are the "busts" of a really good 

party or the flushing out of a 
member of the opposite per 
suasion after hours. To the R.A. 
thesl are the least important of his 
or her duties. 

What really makes an R.A. feel 
as if he's accomplished his objec- 
tive is the first time he is able to 
help someone solve a n-all\ 
frustrating personal problem or 
starting a discussion group be was 
so afraid to begin and finding out 
that he or she was reaJIj .,,,,,. „, 
kindle a good discussion on a 
topic he thought only he might 
care for. 

\ on see, if you i|, row wa() . r on 
an R A., he's not going to sizzle 
and short out. Each is as human as 
you or I. |^,s as afraid of you as 

v°u are of him. The nex. ,,,,„. 

wik* by your room, ignore the 
mace and bullwhip, strike up a 
conversation. You never know 
when youll need a friend. 



be involved 


. : .„™. 

Vegas Nite a rolling success State 


watch for 
special events 

Tli.- night was warm and the 
betting was hot al the A.MS 
sponsored Las Vegas Night, last 
Saturday. fiver 200 avid gam- 
blers showed up making I lie night 
a huge success. 

Mark Winter and the rest of 
the A.M.S. staff (and volunteers) 
had every tiling from Chuck -u- 
Luck to a bar complete with guld- 
'fish. Winter commented 'W. 
wanted to put on a classy affair 
and I feel that's what we got." \egas Night marked the 
return of the Mafia. Willi their 
double-vested suits and assorted 
violin cases, tlicy drew some ner- 
vous ensiles from the pit bosses 

and dealers. 

Originally, the casino was to 
he held in tin- gym but was chang- 
cd to the cafeteria al the last min- 
ute. The ahrupl change was due 
to a mixup in the gym scheduling. 
id. lad that th,- Thousand Daks 
Symphonj Orchestra was to per- 

dent directors calendar. 

With the tiioperation of Lil 
Lopez, Food service manager, the 
alternative site was decided on. 
Judging from the crowd reaction, 
the smaller quarters of the cafe- 
teria seemed to enhance the ca- 
sino atmosphere. 

The evening ended with din- 
ners going to the three best gam- 
blers and a camera given to the 
dealer who turned the greatest 
profit, Dan Jordan. 

Choir upsets Band, 18-6 

The fiercest football rivalry i 

CLCNorthridge. . 
might think. 


Every year, members of the 
music department get together l<> 
play a (lag football game, between 
the choir and the band, a game 
which has been dominated by the 
Band in the past several years. 

On Sunday, Oct. 3, the two 
groups met for the honor of 
being called *'the best", and the 
Choir came away with that dis- 

In a mistake-filled penialty- 
ridden, slow game, the Choir 
heat the Hand 18-6. 

Hand member Bill Barrett 
Started the scoring when he 
returned a pass interception all 
the way. The two point conver- 
sion was stopped. 

The Choir got a break when 
Band fullback Lester Haynes 
dropped a pitchout on a sweep 
from Ins endzone. Fumbles are 
"dead" so the result was a two 

point >alety. 

Just before half, Steve Ycck- 
ley sweapt around left end for 
16 vards to climax a drive. Me 

also added the two points on a 
sweep around right end, so the 
Choir led 10-6. 

The Band might have made a 
game of it, but two scores were 
disallowed when penalties were 
called on the plays. The Choir 
had one touchdown of their own 

Eric Johnson circles right end 
late in the fourth quarter for the 
final touchdown of the day, and 
Yeckley (who was catching a 
pass from Johnson) added the 
conversion even though he was 

'The Wind and the Lion' breezes by 

On Friday, September 24. the 
Social Publicity Commission 
sponsored the movie. The Wind 
and the Lion in the gym. Directed 
by John MUius. it is a comedy 
fringed love story taking plate in 
the early 1 900V 

The story begins when an 
American man is killed and his 
strong-willed wife (Candice 
Bergen) and their two children are 
kidnapped by an Arab Kaisuli 
(Sean Connery). The plot devel- 
ops on their trek through the 
desert where their hostility is left 
behind with most of the comforts 
of home. The children soon forget 

By Kathy Skovgaard 
that they have been kidnapped 
and experience it as a great adven- 

Back in the United States, 
Teddy Roosevelt (Brian Keith) is 
more involved in stuffing the bear 
lie shot and in his birthday party 
than in the rescue ol the Gneri- 
can family, so the rescue must be 
taken into the hands of less 
prominent political leaders. A gar- 
ri-.m ol soldiers march into the 
palace "I the Sultan and slaughter 
,•11 of In- guards, This causes more 
friction between the two count- 
ries and leads to an even longer 
delay in the reseueing of the 
kidnapped \meri ana. 

By this time, Mrs. Pettigris 
(Candice Bergen) has a much 
more subdued attitude about the 
Raisuli. Many adventures follow, 
including another kidnapping of 
the family, the capture of the 
B-aisuli, and the ultimate rescue. 

The filming makes the movie 
the light success that it is by 
catching some of the more beau- 
tiful angles of the Arabian culture 
and surroundings. 

As a whole, the movie pointed 
out the farce of the American 
political system, it's misunder- 
standings because of the red tape, 
and fortunately, this time a 
happy ending. 

Undergraduate college stu- 
dents who will require 
financial assistance to continue 
college in 1977-1978 are in- 
vited to file for a California 
Stile Scholarship (Cat Grant 
A). Approximately 3,700 State 
Scholarships will be awarded in 
April 1»77 to currently enroll- 
ed college students who are not 
alrrad> in I he State Scholar- 
ship Program. 

State Scholarships may he 
used at any four-year or two- 
year college which is eligible 
[p participate in the Basic 
Educational Opportunity 

Grant Program or at any col- 
lege which is a candidate for 
accredidation with the Western 
Association of Schools and 
Colleges.The new awurds will 
range from $600 to $2,700 at 
independent colleges, $300 to 
$600 at the University of Cal- 
ifornia, and are in the amount 
of fees charged to students at 
the California State University 
and Colleges (approximately 
$190). Applicants are not rc- 
qured to be below a specific 
age to apply. 

Applications are available 
in the Financial Aid Office 
of every California college or 
directly from the Student Aid 
Commission, 1410 Fifth Stre- 
et, Sacramento, Californi 
95B14. Applications must be 
mailed to the Student Aid 
Commission by midnight, 
December 4, 1976, and a 
1977-78 Financial Aid Form 
must be mailed to the College 
Scholarship Sevice by mid- 
night, December 4,1976. All 
applicants must complete the 
Scholastic Aptitude Test no 
later than December 4, 1976 
to be considered. Scores from 
the Scholastic Aptitude Test 
examinations completed in 
prior years will be accepted. 






During one of my check- 
ups, the doctors found a 
spot on my lungs. I 
thought it might be 
cancer. So did they. 

Luckily, it wasn't. Most 
people are lucky. Most 
people never have cancer. 

But those who find 
they do have cancer are 
far better off if their 
cancer is discovered early. 
Because we know how to 
cure many cancers when 
we discover them early 

That's why I want you 
to have a checkup. And 
keep having checkups. 
The rest of yourlife- 

Il'llbealot longer if 


Cancer Society, i 

Johnny Bench 

Mon-Fri. 8:30-5:30 
Sat. 9:00-1:00 

Xerox Copies 4 C 


'2973 E. Thousand Oahs Blvd. 
T.O. (80S) 495-COPY 


Learn to type in the Individual Typing I . -l. 
al Moorpark College. 
Open Daily 8:30 aura. - 4:30 pjn. 

Tuea/Thuni 6-9:00 p.m. 

Call 529-232 1 , Ext. 260, for further information. 

The cost 



The Lifelong Learning Program 
| California Lutheran College is 
presenting a workshop for teach- 
cre of children grades 3-12, on 
Sunday, October 3. 

This workshop focuses on plan- 
ning activities fur each age level, 
fun and worship through music, 
and a special session for 'Turning 
On" the junior liiglt and higlischool- 

S2.50 per partici- 
hurchea should register 
possible by writing to 
the Program in care of the college 
or by calling (805) 492-2411 


Students face a .leadline jm- 
mediately for parking registration. 
All business must he transacted 
through the Business Office. 

Prof To Lunch 

Next Monday through Friday 
is "Take a Prof to Lunch Week". 
Students on board ma> invite any 
professor to have lunch with them 
for free, the prof included. Those 
not on hoard need pay only $1.25 
instead of the normal SI.75, will] 
the prof of your choice treated to 
lunch for free. 

This is a great way to gel to 
know your professors better. Take 
one out each day, one for each of 
your classes, andyou will have bet- 
ter communication with them from 

President Matthews welcomes 
faculty, students 

"1 hope this will be the most 
rewarding and fulfilling year of 
your lifelong learning adventure to 
dote,' 1 Dr. Mark A. Mathews, Pres- 
ident of California Lulberan Col- 
lege, told a capacity audience of 
students, administrators, and fac- 
ulty at the opening convocation, 
Thurs. Sept. 9. 

He went on to say, " I believe 
our expectations for students 
should be especially high hut I be- 
lieve our expectations for ourselves 
as faculty and staff should be even 

to this ministry of leaching. 

"And do you know," he said, 
"our expectations for you as stu- 
dents go beyond graduation. All we 
expect is lhal you will seek careers 
where your talents can be fully 
utilized... where you will become 
fulfilled as you provide useful 
products for services, using eth- 

pecl relationships within and from 
without tile family and church 
that place great respect and concern 
for the value of persons. Finally it 
is our hope that you act responsibly 
as leaders in the local and world 
community working toward good 
government, peace and equilj fur 
those who have been disenfran- 

"What kind of educational ex- 
perience can bring about the kind 
of maturation we want for you? 
I have said we want an environ-! 
ment where each one of us "dares 
to r.-aeh out for excellence, urging 
us to be what we have not been 
and more than we think we can 

Scholastic Honor Societ) awards 
were given to Naomi Adams, Thou- 
sand Oaks; Jocelyn Hughes, Lan- 
caster; Nancy Parnell, Simla Ana: 
Dianne Porter, Bay town, Texas; 
Linda Piera, Agoura: Robert 
Sprague, Camarillo; and Cheryl 
Wulff, Chula Vista. 

Ahmanson Foundation Scholar- 
ship Awards, which range from 
$500 to $1500 each, were given 
to students planning a career in 
business adminst ration. Receiving 

the awards for 1976-77, were Mark 
Callau, Denver, Colorado; Daniel 
Jordan, Fresno; Jon Montgomery, 
Fullerton; Car)' IVderson, Glen- 
brook, Nevada; Richard Bravo, 
'Knard: Karin Hoefer, Big Bear; 
Scotl Johnson, Phoenix, Az. and 
Beth Nochta, Phoenix, Az. 

Others included Nuncy Parnell, 
Sanla Ana; Thomas Pridonoff, 
Santa Ana; Vallcr Reinmitz, Brazil; 
Don Richardson, Pomona; Dave 
Stanley, Las Vegas, and Joellyn 

Walsh, Kingman, Az. 

The Leu Lajne Memorial Schol- 
arship, given annually to a student 
preparing for a church related va- 
cation was awarded to Melissa Max- 
well, of Long Beach. 

The Marquardl Memorial Schol- 
arship also designated for a student 
selecting a religious vocation went 
to Anne Schellenbach, Tujunga, 
and Brian Webber, South Pasadena. 

Forty-six freshmen were ciled 
for Honors at Entrance in recog- 

nition of their outstanding high 
school academic records. Certifi- 
cates were presented lo Ceresae 
Allen, Eldorado, 111.; Timothy 
Ayers, Prcscott, A/.; Brenda Beach, 
San Diego; Christine Beale, Ana- 
heim; Paul Belcher. Fresno; Sharon 
Bentley, Las Vegas; Clayton Bian- 
chi, Carson City, Nv.,: Ruth 
Bloesch, Watsonville: Laurie 

Continued Page 6 


To Register 

'Pathways' to be Theme 
Homecoming 1976 


A super car ra!K lo surpass 
any previous CLC car rally, a bike 
run to Weatlake for lunch (and yes, 
back again), class football games, 
a glass spinning contest, a pie- 
eating contest, a dorm decoration 
contest, a donkey basketball game, 
a coronation of princesses, a foot- 

hall game, a 

crowning of a queen. 

a dance — a 

re some 

of the festi- 

vities which 

will fill 


Week 1976. 

The themi 


avs" will be 

the uudercur 

rent to 

it all over 

Sat. Oct. 16. through Sun. Oct. 24. 
With all these things going on, 
you will not be able lo just kick- 
back. This will be a time to get 
involved in activities, relaxing yet 
psyching for the game. A week 
of celebratio 

, yet have come back for a day 

two to see it all again. 

And it's time to be thinking 
about princesses and queens. The 
nominee elections arc Friday, Oct- 
ober 8, all day in Mt. Clef foyer. 
Final queen and court elections 
' will be Monday. October 18 of 
Homecoming Week. Then the fol- 
lowing Friday the crowning of prin- 
cesses, will take place, including 
the senior nominees. On game day. 
the queen will be unveiled in a 
super half-time ceremony. 

Of course the Homecoming 
dance is unmissable. It will feature 
Mumbo Spud in a different at- 
mosphere. Please dress well, it will 
be a great dance. Refreshments 
will be served. 

The Homecoming dinner, aug- 
mented by a special prayer conduc- 
ted by the R.A.C., will include 
steak and mushroom sauce, corn 
on the cob, garlic bread, home 
fries, a special salad bar and pie 
a la mode for desert. 

More information and publicity 
will be out soon. Uok for it and 
prepare yourself for a week of 
slivities unsurpassed. The more 
Who come out, the more exciting 
ft will be. 

Fri. Oct. 8- Class Princess Nominee 
Elections, in Ml. Clef Foyer, All 

Sat. Oct. 16- Bike Run (includes 
Kincb). in Mt. Clef Parkinglot, 


Students look forward to exciting Homecoming week to be climaxed with the Homecoming 

Homecoming Car Rally, 
Clef Parking lot, :6p.m. 
Mon. Oct. 18- Queen and Court 
Elections, in Mt. Clef Foyer, All 

Ben Bradlee (speaker), in Gym- 
nasium, 8:15 p.m. 

Tues. Oct. 19- Class Football 
(preliminaries), at Stadium Field, 
4 p.m. 

Women's Volleyball v.s. Azusa 
at Gymnasium, at 8 p.m. 

Wed. Oct. 20- Glass Spinning Con- 
test, Cafeteria. Dinner. 

Thu. Oct. 21- Class Football (fi- 
nals), Stadium Field at 4p.m. 
Third Annual Pie-Eating Con- 
test, Barn, at 9 p.m. 

Fri. Oct. 22- Homecoming Con- 
vocation, in Gymnasium at 9:30 

Speaker's Reception (following 
convocation), in lxiwer Commons. 

Iliitiit-i -timing Diiim-r. in ( dfi-trr- 
ia, from 4:30-6 p.m. 

Coronation of Princesses, in 
Gymnasium at 7 p.m. 

Pep Rally and Bonfire, West of 
Barn, at 8 p.m. 

The Donkey Basketball Game, 
at Stadium Field, 1:30 p.m. 

Movie (to be announced), in 
Gymnasium at 10:15 p.m. 

Sat. Oct. 23- Dorm Decoration 
Judging, All dorms at 11 a.m. 

Third Annual Push-Car Contest, 
Ml. Clef Blvd., at 12 noon. 

The Game vs. CSLA, at Stad- 
ium Field, 1:30 p.m. 

Crowning of the Homecoming 
Queen. Stadium Field, at Half- 

Homecoming Dance, Gymnas- 
ium, 8-12 midnight. 

Sun. Oct. 24- All-College Worship, 
Gymnasium at 11 a.m. 

Continental Breakfast, By the 
flagpole, at 12 noon. 

Student-oriented registration 
projects throughout the statr will 
step lip efforts lo handle the la*l 
minute rash, according to Student 
Vote 76 Los Angeles County t^'- 
urd ina tor Wanda Robinson. 

Students need only obtain a 
"register-by -mail" form, complete 
it, and return it by Monday, Oct. 
4 to register, Robinson empbns- 

"We're hopeful of registering 
enough students ibis week I" 
affect many important state and 
local elections,'' Jim Knox of the 
California Community College Stu- 
dent Government Association said. 

Students who have never regis- 
tered before must register. Any"' 
student who will be 18 oaor before 
Nov. 2 may register now and vole, 
Knox continued. 

Students who have moved since 
last registering must re-register, as 
must any student who did not vole 
in the Nov. 1974 general election. 

Students may register and vole 
in their campus communities, Knox 

All •"rcgistcr-by-mail" forms 
must lie received by a county on 
nr before Monday, ttct. 4 to be 
valid. Robinson noted. 

"Postcards" should not be mail- 
ed after Friday. Oct. 1, but turned 
in directly to the county or campus 
collection box." 

"Many dedicated students will 
he working overtime this week to 
register their fellow Students to 
vole." Student Vote 76 Coordi- 
nator Kevin Woodruff said. 

These workers are the back- 
bone of campus voter registration 

"There arc a lot of heavy issues 
on the ballot Nov. 2." Student 
Vote 76 Southern California Co- 
Coordinator Chris Price said. "This 
state's voters will help choose a 
President, elect a U.S. Senator, 
43 Congressmen, and thousands of 
other lawmakers. 

"Proposition 14- the 'Agricul- 
tural Labor Relations Act'- will 
also be decided on Nov. 2." 

"Students can swing many of 
these elections," Price contended, 
"but we have to get them regis- 
tered to vote first." 

Page 2 


Sept. 2'), l'J76 



A political science major 
from Huntington Beach, Cali- 
fornia, Terri Lamb is cam- 
paigning for secretary. She 
stresses the need to reach the 
commuter students and to 
instill enthusiasm in the fresh- 
man class. Ms. Lamb is cur- 
rently in the choir and on the 
homecoming committee. 

Running for the office of 
vice-president is Ann Rosen- 
feld, a language major from 
Phoenix, Arizona. Rosenfeld, 
a senior class representative, 
plans to use her experience 
in student government to aid 
all students. Her goal is to 
unite the freshman class. 

Laurie German, a CLC fresh- 
man from Phoenix, Arizona, 
is running for treasurer. She 
wnats to become involved in 
the school and be a part 
of the student government. 
She is currently working on 
the Campanile. 

Mark Young, a graduate 
of Buena High School, Sierra 
Vista, Arizona, is running for 
freshman class president. He 
advocates student involvement 
for the entire student body. 
Coming from a year as senior 
class Vice-president, his cam- 
paign slogan is "I'll listen." 

Young plans to major in 
music with an emphasis on 
business management. He is 
attending CLC on a National 
Merit Scholarship. 

Holly I lei I man 

Holly Beilman is running for 
the office of president. Ms. 
Beilman, a graduate of West- 
ern High School in Anaheim, 
California, was secretary of 
her senior class. She is basing 
her campaign on being recep- 
tive to the freshman class 
and working hard for the 
entire student body. Beilman 
is on the yearbook staff, 
college council, and plans on 
being on the debate team. 

Diana Dahlgren 

Running for president is 
Diana Dahlgren, a political 
science major from El Segun- 
do, California. Dahlgren, vice- 
president fo her senior class, 
feels a need to unite the fresh- 
man class at CLC. Her cam- 
paign is "Call on me." 


Mark Young 

CLC Welcomes 11 New Faculty 

This year the students and staff of CLC arc pleased to welcome 
an usually large amount of new staff and administrators. Tliey come 
from varied backgrounds, and with incredibly varied experiences. 
Each has expressed bis initial satisfaction with -the atmosphere and 
quality of the CLC campus. Following an- short bin ■.•rapines of the new- 
comers. We of the ECHO staff hope their stays at CLC will be long 
and rewarding ones. 

Dr. Michael Kolitsky will be instructing this year in the area of 
biological sciences. With a B.S. degree from Juniata College in Hunting- 
ton, IVnn.. and a Ph.D. from Temple University in Philadelphia, Mr. 
Kolitsky bos worked on pOBt-docTorial ntudv at the University of Pit- 
tsburgh Medical School for the past four years. 

Dr. Kolitsky is feeling quite at home at CLC Because he has attend- 
ed a small college himself, he knew fairly well what to expect, but 
according to Kolitsky, be underestimated the friendliness that he would 
find here. "Many schools may be church affiliated?" Dr. Kolitsky said, 
"but here il is not just affiliated, but has a real expression of Christ- 

Dr. Jack Dustman has been added to the management department. 
Dr. Dustman earned his PhD. in business administration at USC and his 
M.S. and B.S. from Arizona State University. Dustman's teaching 
experience is wide, having taught at Northern Arizona University for 
the past 7 years with previous positions at Cal Poly Pomona, USC, and 

Dustman said that he came to CLC for some of the reasons that 
many students do, : "First, becuase it's a Christian college... secondly, 
becuase it's small and has the congenial environment of a small col- 
lege." Dustman added "It seems to meet my expectations of a small 

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college - which is very good." 

Another new full-time faculty member is Mr. Gary Erickson. He has 
been appointed assistant professor and director of the Administration 
of Justice program. Erickson has a B.A. from UC Santa Barbara, a 
masters from Cal State University at San Diego and is presently doing 
graduate work for American University in Washington, D.C. 

Mr. Erickson is not new to the CLC campus, having taught here 
part-time for four years, and is excited about being able to get out more 
among the students. He feels that the liberal arts program "develops 
a more effective person" and prints all aspects of life. The program 
create* (he empathy needed for Jpling in the r rim mill justice system, 
he said. He also feels that educa.£n is an important part of increasing 
the knowledge of the criminaljustice system and making it more 

Erickson is presently the assutanl director of the Ventura Region 
Criminal Justice Planning Board ad has experience in the crimnal iust- 
experienee in the criminal justice fslem. 

Erickson is presently the assist tit director of the Ventura Region 
Criminal Justice Planning Board and lias a great deal of experience 
in the criminal justice system. 

The Administration of Justioj department also welcomes Mr. Mich- 
ael Doyle. Having received bis U.S. in Criminal Justice from Michigan 
State University, Mr. Doyle preiiously taught at Sul Ross State Univer- 
sity in Alpine, Texas. 

"The difference (between &C and Sul Ross) is very noticeahle, 

especially in the quality 
seem to be better prepared,' 

IidenU," Mr. Doyle 
anl willing to be involv 

Doyle has served two a 
n MP and w 
i Germany i 

observed. "They 
e involved in higher edu- 

il half years in the I S Marine Corps as 
s also a captain h the Army, directing armored troops 
id Vietnam for tkree years, winning the Silver Star and 
the Bronze Star with two Oak (Leaf Clusters. Doyle has also had two 
years experience as a patrolman Tor (lie Lansing Police Department. 

Mr. Gregory Payne will be leaching in the Speech Department this 
year. He will be heading Lh e Forensic program - and organization for 
those interested in debate, various other forms of speech and competing 
in tournaments. 

Payne has a B.A. Suma Cum Laude from the University of Illinois, 
and a M.S. Phi Beta Kappa from the same institution. He is presently 
finishing work on bis Ph.D. His teaching experience includes two years 
at the University of Dlinois at Urbana-Champaign, Cal State LA, and 
South West College in LA. Payne has also worked at NBC-TV behind 
the scenes on daytime quiz shov, s , 

"I was looking for a school interested in teaching and students," 
explained Payne. "Most sehoob^seem to put most of their emphasis 
on research an put teaching and students in second and third place 

According to Payne, he has felt the students to be friendly and his 
experience so far at CLC has been one of extreme personal attention 
and hospitality. 

Mr. Stephen Piazza has beeo appointed full-time to the music de- 
partment after three years of ^t time leaching at CLC, Piazza has 
both his bachelors and masters degrees in music .from USC.'Mr. Piazzas 
experience is quite varied. He b a s taught at USC for four years, Palos 
Verdes Community Arts Association three years, and has been teaching 
at the Idyllwild School of Mus c a nd Art the part three summers. 
Last year he was the director of the Wbittier Cavalier marching band. 

"I like the atmosphere (at CLC) very much," comented Piazza.' 
"Although there are drawback, „, a small school - such as a lack of 

Mon-Fri. 8:30-5:30 
Sat. 9:00-1:00 


no minimum • 

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facilities,- these drawhacks are fully compensated for by close re- 
lationships between students and teachers." 

Mr. Bill Moore has been added as director of carrer planning and 
placement. He has a M.S. degree from the University of Texas in 
counseling psychology in 1976 and a B.A. degree also from the Univer- 
sity of Texas in planning II and psychology in 1973. He has worked 
at the University of Texas the past year and a half in its career center. 
He heard about CLC through a graduate. Moore said that "It sound- 
ed like a personal and professional growth opportunity for me and a 
chance to do good work for others. " 

Dr. George Arbaugh has joined the CLC staff as our interim campus 
pastor. He expressed that his impression of CLC is a very warm one. 
He feels the college is a reflection of southern California. He notes 
that "By living pretty much in the center of the campus we have been 
afforded happy opportunities for close personal contact." 

Susan Brown is CLC's new director of admissions. Brown received 
a B.A. from Whittier College in 1968 and a M.A. in 1970 also at Whit- 
tief. Before coming to CLC she worked at Pepperdirie as assistant dean 
of. students. She also worked at Colorado Womens College for three 

Brown indicted that it was nice to come back to Califronia and also 
to be working in a coed college again. She emphasized that she liked 
her experience at Colorado. 

One of the things that attracted Brown to this campus was its Christ- 
ian environment. She's glad to see faith still professed here. Brown 
said that the staff of admissions is great to work with and "I'm pleased 
to be working with highly motivated and professional people." 

Joyce Smith Sneed is another new administrator to CLC, holding the 
position of admissions counselor. She has a B.A. degree from CLC in 
1975. During her undergraduate years here at CLC she was a resident 
assistant, worked as a camp counselor for the Lutheran Bible Camping 
Association., in addition to being a law clerk for the city attorney of 
Simi Valley. After graduation in 75, Sneed served as a police officer 
for the City of Ventura. 

She mentioned that she sees CLC with positive images and as an 
admissions counselor, "I hopefully will be able to project some of those 
positive images and realities that CLC as a liberal arts institution has to 

Last but most certainly not least of the new administrators is Ronald 
Timmons, assistant director of admissions for congregational relations, 
in addition to being the concert tour manager. 

Timmons has a B.TH degree in theology from Concordia Seminary 
in 1965, and a B.A. degree in psychology from CLC in 1975. Before 
coming to CLC Timmons was a pastor for eight years, chairman of the 
youth group. 

He likes the challegne of his new position. One of the new tilings 
that he will be involved in this year will be meeting with youth groups 
of several congregations. Timmons commented that he enjoys work- 
ing with the students and faculty. 

Avoid Bad Habits 
With Reading Course 

California Lutheran College will conduct a speed reading class in 
October, announced tnstructo, Sherri Richard,, Head Counselor a, 

CI.*, .essions will be held Today October 5. 12, and 19, from 
6-8.30 pa. Nygrcen 1. The seminar, will concentrate „„ three 
, C e°aZg" ' ,UCh " "S"^ 1 * «°"l"ing and word by word 

"We will increase our basic reading skill, , uc h „ word grouping 
forced and tncreased peripheral virion," Ms . RiehL, Lid 
The development skdl, we teach will be valuable to an individual 
long after the classroom work has ended," ,he added 

dent, should report at 5:45 p.m. the fir,, evening to take care of 
necesMry preliminaries. B ' 

JT™M* r'TJ "T^"" "" ' or P™*"-™ »y 0c,„. 

kingsmen echo 

Sept. 29, 1976 

Soccer kicks 
off third year 

By Tom Kirk pa trick 

The Kingsmen began their third S o| d 
year of intercollegiate soccer on 
September II, dropping a 2-1 de- 
cision to visiting East Los Angeles barra g e of l 
City College. their oppom 

CLC, a young and inexperienced fina % succur 
team with only ten returning &-I. 

players from last year's squad. The following aftemooi 
game, CLC 

iged to hold off the red 

tide of Biola until midway through 

the second half, where with a 

ell-placed shots by 

its, the Kingsmen 

bed to the tune of 

in the 

maged to open the scoring fii 

with an unassisted goal by Frank tnCn * third garni 

Acosla early in the first half. East ,0 Southern California College, 

L.A. came right back to even the 4 "°- According to coach Gary 

score on their next possession of King, ' l w «s their beet game yet 

the ball, and from then until mid- ana " '"*' squad showed great im- 

way through the second half, provement from their previous two 

the two teams remained deadlock- g ames - With the score tied at 0-0, 

ed. after the first half, the Kingsmen 

With their opponents controlling , "' Id hoDes of coming away with 
the game, the Kingsmen were hard tneir firsl vict °ry- However, while 
pressed to mount any kind of off- U ' IUD I C to put any points on the 
ensive and ELACC gained their boa,d ^niselvcs, SCC kept ham- 
second and decisive goal midway merin g awa V «»r Kingsmen defense 
through the second half. Neither until the gan"*' ended with Southern 
side was able to gain another goal ^''fornia College winning 4-0. 
and the clock ran out with ELACC 

7-6 victory 
over alumni 

on lop 2-1. 

The following weekend the 
Kingsmen look fourth place in the 
Biola College Tournament begin - 
ing with a bye in the first round on 
Thursday. Friday they met pcr- 
renial league powerhouse, Biola. 
Playing a rugged first half, CLC 
was down 1-0 at hilfitae. Early 
in the second half Biola scored 
again to take a comfortable 2-0 deal of 
lead which lasted only briefly "^nt « 
when the Kingsmen put in their 

On Tuesday, Sept. 21 Moorpark 
Junior College invaded the Kings- 
men playing field for a scrimmage 
and ran away with a 4-1 victory. 
The Kingsmen, looking sluggish and 
mentally unprepared, played in a 
sloppy manner and never really 
seemed to get into the game at all. 
It was almost with a sigh of relief 
that the game finally ended. 

On the whole, there is a great 

i as yet unrefined 

playing field, and 

with a few more games under 

first and only goal of the gamt 
on a penalty kick to bring them 
within one. Playing a tough de 
fensive struggle, the purple and 

belt, though perhaps not a 
lpionslup team, the Kingsmen 
;r team may surely be one 

The California Lutheran College 
football team sailed into tfieir 
1976 campaign by splashing to a 
7-6 victory over an illustrious 
star-studded Alumni team. 

The Alumni roster featured 
three quarters of last season s 
(9-0) awesome offensive back- 
Geld in QB Billy Wilson, and 
running back Hank Bauer and 
Garland Evans. But it was 
Alumni fullback Gene Ubelhardt 
who displayed his active Cal- 
ifornia talents as he surfed in 
for the only Alumni score 
from seven yards out. Var- 
sity standout and co-captain Bart 
Gudmunson blocked Bob Mc- 
Alister'a PAT attempt. 

Early in tl 
John Rolland intei 
Skip Downing pass 
Alumni 29 yard line 
back Bruce McFadden 
through the air before c 
the ball across from th 
yard line for the VArsity 
Brad Hoffman added the PAT 
for the game winning point. 

"McFadden showed a lot of 
poise," said CLC Head Coach 
BobShoup. "He's 
and an excellent 
but it looks like 1 
tribute is bis ability to lead." 

Shoup was particularly im 
pressed with bis team's defen- 
sive effort in spite of inji 
and quick realignments. "At one 
point," said Shoup, "we had five 
defensive ends playing at the 
same time." He continued, 
"These guys really 
heart. They were playing against 
five of Southern California's all- 
time becks and they held them 
to a total of six yards." 

Oct. 2 


Away | 

30 p.m. 



Home 2 

00 p.m. 

Oct. 16 

La Verne 

Home 2 

00 p.m. 

Oct. 23 


Home 1 

30 p.m. 

Oct. 30 


Away I 

30 p.m. 

The coach was particularly 
Pleased with the play of Sid Grant. 


Angeles. "He did a terrific job." 
■fid Shoup. "lnjurie. forced him 
into several different positions. 
He played offensive guard, de- 
fensive tackle, middle guard and 

*»«n snapped p„„,s He. a vcr, High Commission, NO INVESTMENT REQUIRED. 

unselfish youngster who s willing 
to give his all for the team. His 
play during the second half a- 

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Kingsmen have 
13 quarterbacks 

"Gel off my back," is a cliche 
that has a different meaning for 
J.C. Benedict. Benedict, who is 
starting center for the varsity 
football team, had at one point 
13 quarterbacks behind him. Now 
through the natural weeding out 
process, only five remain eligible 
for varsity ball. 

"I'm not sure exactly how it 
happmed," mused a puzzled Bob 
Shoup. The CLC head coach con- 
tinued, "Several years ago we 
wanted a quarterback to back up 
veteran Bill Wilson," he said. 
"We had trouble creating any inter- 
est back 'then an now weVe got 
more quarterbacks than anything 
else. What's even more amazing is 
that none arc seniors," he said. 
"I suppose that if I had to pick 
a leader right now it would have 
to be John Kindred." Kindred is 
a 6"2" junior from Anaheim, who 
backed up Wilson last year. 

In the 26-14 loss last week to 
CS iNorthridge, Kindred didn't 
start. Bruce McFadden, a junior 
college transfer from Ventura Col- 
lege began the game, but couldn't 
move the ball. 

With CLC losing 19-0, Kindred 
came in and brought the Kingsmen 
back to a 19-14 deficit. 

The other serious challenge 
to Kindred is Casey McLaughlin, 

European ski 
tour slated 

The University of Nevada at 
Reno and the American Student 
Travel Assoc, is presenting The 
6th Annual European Ski Tour to 
the European Alps. 

The sixteen day program, from 
December 6, 1976 to January 3, 
1977, features skiing at resorts 
in Italy and Austria. It includes 
round trip airfare from L.A. to 
Munich, breakfast and dinners, 
acccomodations in double rooms, 
and a city tour of Munich. 

For more information call or 
write to: ASTrA, 10929 Weybum, 
Us Angeles 90024, 805-478-25 1 1 , 
or Dr. Broten, P.E. Dept., Univer- 
sity of Nevada, Reno. NV 89507. 

a former Agoura High star, who 
attended Pierce and BYU for the 
last two years. Two other quarter- 
backs, Mike Lewinski and Steve 
Dann back this trio. 

Shoup explained to Los Angeles 
Time Reporter John Strege how 
the original 13 had been pared to 

Mark Christiansen elected to red- 
shirt. Freshman Doug Reeves con- 
centrated on his kicking game, 
and both Greg Hausken and Gary 
Crump were moved to different 
positions. Also, the school had 
a rule that freshmen couldn't 
play varsity ball. 

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Don't It Always 
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That You Don't Know 
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<V% 4** 



Til it's gone 

Sept. 29, 1976 

Student Leads Crusade 


By Jerry Lenandei 

If someone were to offer a prize 
for the best "What I did during 
summer vacation," story, a top can- 
didate might be CLC sophomore 
political science major Jerry Con- 

His tale does not include the u- 
sual escapades to foreign countries 
or even Die unusual encounters 
with some type of fantastic adven- 
ture which might automatically 
pop into the minds of many. In- 
stead, his is a story of a crusade 
that earned him wide media cover- 
age and the support and respect of 
the community he lives in. 

Like many students Connors re- 
turned to his home North High- 
lands, a suburb of Sacramento, and 
found a job which would occupy 
some of his time during the summer 
months. His job was that of land- 
scaping, but he soon realized that 
he was wasting his time, and the 
working conditions were doing him 
more harm than good, so he decid- 
ed to quit and look for another job. 
He soon found that jobs were 
scarce that late in the summer. 

"While I was in high school, 1 
became ■ aware of the many bad 
things which existed in our com- 
munity," Connors related, "I want- 
ed to find a non-violent means of 
improving the environment." He 
finally decided to see what he could 
do to close down the pornographic 
bookstores in North Highlands. 
"I contacted the Sherriff's Depart- 
ment and they referred me to the 
Distrcit Attorney," Connors con- 
tinued, "they in turn suggested that 
I start a petition drive within the 

Jerry then began to research the 
avenues available to him. He con- 
cluded this first phase of research 
by pinpointing a 1973 Supreme 
Court decision that staled thai a 
community has the right to estab- 
lish standards, lie then proceeded 
to contact the Sacramento Union, 

a daily paper, and informed them 
of his findings. "I told them I had 
a story they might be interested 
in," recalled Connors, " but 1 told 
them I didn't want them to sensa- 
tionalize it as they have a tendency 

The Union ran the first of a ser- 
ies of articles in which Connors 
reinforced the idea thai his strong- 
est motivation was his faith. After 
this first contact with the media, 
he began his community relations 
drive; circulating the petition to 
churches, receiving the support of 
the Chamber of Commerce, and his 
County Supervisor; and by con- 
tacting the school districts in the 

Connors then moved into the 
second phase of his crusade which 
included preparation for his pre- 
senattion to the. Board of Super- 
visors. For this additional research, 
he called on his CLC roomatc Rob 

"We talked to businesses who 
were affected adversely by the 
presence of the porno stores," 
Jerry said, " and through this add- 
ed insight I found that the scope 
was expanded to beyond my faith, 
and included practical worldly 
application, either business or per- 
sonal." With this added information 
and an abundance of help from 
Rob Koon, Connors presented his 
ease to the Board of Supervisors. 

Television news programs con- 
tacted him first for the inside story 
and ibis lead to two more expos- 
ures to the TV networks. This ex- 
posure and subsequent follow-up 
articles in local papers provided 
the impetus for Connors to collect 
the signatures of 25% of the regis- 
tered voters in North Highlands. 

The resull of his action this sum- 
mer has so far been only a promise 
by the Board of Supervisors thai 
they will review zoning practices, 
"This is only an interim agree- 

Blazing Saddles a 
roaring success 

Blazing Saddles started with the clamor of a very eager and enthu- 
siastic crowd at California Lutheran College. The movie, which was 
shown in the Gym on Friday, September 17, is Mel Brooks' insane 
portrayal of the classic west. 

The story centers around the devious plot of a man named Hedley 
Lamarr (Harvey Kurman). Lamarr's plan is to lake some lucrative land 
by appointing a black sheriff in the town that if full of racists, lie 
figures the town's citizens will surely kill the black sheriff and leave 
themselves defenseless. The appointment of a black sheriff is then ap- 
proved by the incompetent Governor (Mel Brooks). 

The new black sheriff, appropriately named Black Bart (Cleavon 
Little), rides into town in western style. The only way Bart escapes 
being lynched is through the idiocy of the impudent citizens. 

Black Bart finally manages to win the approval of some of the 
citizens by capturing an enormous moron called Mongo (Alex Karass). 
Mongo has the ability to knock down horses with a single ^devastating 
blow. The amazingly quick Waco Kid (Gene Wilder) helps out Bart and 
they later save the town from destruction with a devious plan of their 

In the end, everyone gels engaged in a typical western brawl They 
finally bust through a wall exposing a modern studio all around them. 
This part of the movie seems quite confusing. Time magazine's review 
of Blazing Saddles remarked, "The conclusion is definitely the work 
of men desperate for an ending." 

One college student's opinion of the film was' that he fell, "A lot 
of the comical parts were a little obvious and stupid-" 

In general the film was quite amusing due If .its lightening tempo. 
All the scenes moved very quickly allowing tfi* show to never lag and 
likewise it never lost the viewer's in'teresK Parts of Blazing Saddles 
were quite fi»nk, but the movie did produce a lot of genuine laughter. 

The next movie coming to California Lutheran College is Wind and 
the Lion. It will be shown" at 8:15 on Friday, September 24. This film 
will also be shown in the Gym. 

ment," Connors reiterated, "I hope 
that eventually the porno stores 
will be forced to close." Since Con- 
nors had to return to school, his 
father is keeping an eye on the sit- 

"Pornography promotes nothing 
but itself," Connors explained 
when asked why he chose this cer- 
tain project, " it is nothing more 
than a cheap Substitute for sex- 
The wife of one of the owners ot 
a pomo store told me that only a 
sick perverted people go there. 

In answer to those who say 
that no one is forced to patronize 
these stores, he points out the un- 
derlying consequences: including a 
rise in sexual crimes committed in 
the community and the fact thai 
it tends to string people along 
with false hopes. 

Docs he consider himself a moral 
crusader? "People weren't willing 
to become active, they were not 
dead towards the issue, they jusl 
needed a community leader," Con- 
nors stated, " I think of myself as 
someone who raised the conscious- 
ness of the community rather than 
a crusader." 

Most people would have been 
dejected after quitting their jobs 
midway through the summer, bat 
Jerry Connors found something 
else to do with his time, something 
better. Throughout the whole or- 
deal, he will emphatically tell you 
that it was faith that made him 

As for his experience this pasl 
summer, Connors feels it was a 
tremendous learning experience. "It 
provided me with an aptitude for 
pertinent activism in dealing with 
the issues concerning my environ- 
ment in a positive way and getting 
results," he concluded, " as for 
here at CLC, as an RA I see a lot 
of things that need to be changed 
right here in Mount Clef." 

First Dance 
a Success 

"Bumping" and "Hustling" 
away a muggy Saturday night to 

The hot rnuaic of Mizzouri Foxx will dazzle (lancers in the Gym following Vegas Night 
casino gambling. The big time entertainment is scheduled to happen October 9, kicking 
off at 8 p.m. 

Preservation Hall Jazz comes to CLC 

New Orleans jazz hits ihe camp- 
us Wednesday, Sept. 29, at 0:15 
P-m. in the auditorium, when the 
Preservaton Hall Jazz Band arrives. 

Their music is free, spirited 
and original, combining both new 
and old tunes with a refreshing 
new approach. 

For tirvia fans, the name of the 
group is derived from Preservation 
Hall built in New Orleans in 1750. 
Over the years Preservation Hall 
was utilized as a tavern, an art- 

ists haven, an art gallery, and today 
a home. It is located in the heart 
of the French Quarter, the so called 
hirthplaee of jazz as we today know 

This performance should be 
most enjoyable for jazz fans or any 
music applicative. Tickets are free 
to Cal Lutheran students, so be 
sure to be in attendance at 8:15 
tonight for the Preservation Hall 
Jazz Band! 


Season Begins 




CLC got off a great first dance, 
sponsored by AMS and social 
publicity, the dance drew a large 
enthusiastic crowd. 

Clapping and stomping of feet 
characterized the night. Long-win- 
ded play-ons featuring sax, flute 
il guitar 

sequences left dancers soaked. 
Many escaped to the exits where 
a cool fog shrouded the night. 

The seven-man band improved 
as the night rolled on, eventually 
getting to CLC favorites including 
the Eagles and Chicago. Though 
they never got to the Beach Boys, 
they did cram the floor with the 

A lot of freshmen kept to 
the bleachers, but they should 
be up and stepping before too 
many dances pass by. The four 
slow dances did not relieve the 
muggy night, yet surely led to a 
new aquaintance or two. As is typ- 
ical, the South-East exit was 
jammed with people, the water 
fountains were running warm. 

It was the first dance, a time 
to let out a little summer, and 
though not to look forward to 
that first test, that first grade, 
at least to remember such things 

Classics, both Greek and Shste- 
spearean, are featured in the drama 
department's 1976-77 schedule of 

Senior Greg Zimmerman will 
direct "Antigone," a modern adap- 
tation by Jean Anouilh of the an- 
cient Greek tragedy, performed in 
modern dress. 

"The Tempest" is slated for 
the second presentation of the fall 
season. Another student, David 
Streetz, will direct the five act 
Shakespearean play. The show is 
scheduled to open at the Little 
Theater pec. 9 and run through 
Dec. 11. 

Don Haskell will direct William 
t>uw>«u<. 'lite Laved welled.,'" Oral 
offering of the spring semester. 
(The three act fantasy focuses on 
the reminisenccs of an agalng act- 
or and is staged entirely in an old 

! Closing out the major perform- 
ances of the year will be Neil 
Simon's well known comedy, "The 
Odd Couple," with David Streetz 
Igain directing. 

Rounding outh the y< 

the Children's Theatre. 

Dr. Adams will direct "The 
Dancing Donkey" by Eric Vos, 
timed to coincide with "The Day 
of the Netherlands" currently being 
planned on campus. "Donkey" 
will he shown eight times, opening 
at the Little Theater Oct. 30 with 
two performances, then touring lo- 
cal elementary schools. Nov. 20, 
it will again be featured at the 
Little Theater as an attraction of 
"The Day of the Netherlands." 

"The 13 Clocks" will be die 
second semester Children's Theatre 
showing. Directed by Liz Hazel, 
the play will be sponsored by The 
. Anieriuui Aiiuuialioii of Umvf&aity 
Women (AAUW), ThousanH Oaks 
ehapler. AAUW will use proceeds 
from the play to provide scholar- 
ships for local students- 
All CLC and Moorpark students 
with student IDs will he admitted 
free to all performances. General 
admission is $2.00, with discounted 
group rates. Reservations arc sug- 
gested and can be made at ihe 
Little Theater box office, ext. 

On Monday, October 10, the 
Artist/ Lecture Series continues 
with a lecture by Benjamin C. 
Bradlee, a noted author and lec- 
turer. Brudlee was the Ikjss of 
Woodward and Bernstein, who 
cracked the Watergate story in 
1974, while editor of the Wash- 
ington Post. Sounds interesting? 

Short Eyes 

The Westwood Playhouse and 
the Los Angeles Actors Theatre 
announces lliat the LAAT produc- 
tion of Miguel Pinero's "Short 
Eyes" will open a limited run in 
the Westwood Playhouse Sept. 21, 
and will run through Sunday, 
Nov. 14. 

"Short Eyes" delineates the 
boredom and brutality of prison 
life and the extremes to which 
men are sometimes driven. Mi- 
guel Pinero lias created a power- 
ful and startling expose of the 
forces that erupt into crime- at 
home, on the streets, in .jlplities. 
and in war,- 

The play ' 'runs on Tuesday, 
through Thursday at 8:30 p.m., 
Friday and Saturday at 7:00 
p.m. and 10:30 p.m., and on 
Sundays al 7:30 p.m. Ticket prices 
are 57.5ft 'and 55.00 on hridoye 
and Saturdays, and I6.50 and 
S4.00 Ih'e rest ol Hie week. 

For more in formal ion call: 
477-2424 and tickets will be 
available through all Mutual and 
Liberty outlets. 

Addressers wanted 
Work at home— no experience nece- 
ssary-excellent pay. Write Ameri- 
can Service, 6950 Wayiata Blv. 
Suite 132, Minneapolis, Mn. S5426 


most important 
book reveals the 
Bible's promises of 
HOPE for you... 


• Takes up where THE 
EARTH left off. 

• Exposes Ihe false 
prophets of today. 

• Shows why Ihe Bible 
is the one true source 
of hope for personal 
deliverance in the 
rapidly converging 
worldwide catastrophes, 

S6.95 hardback 
S3 % paperback 
Published by 
COMPANY Old Tappan, 
New Jersey, 07675 


All *6* a list records always $3" or lessi 







Sept. 29, 1976 

ASCLC Plans 

Class Activities: 

Senior Class- Thursday, Oct. 7. 
Class meeting at Shakeye at 9:15 

Friday, Oct. 29. Co-sponsoring 
Halloween costume ball in the gym 
at tt p.m. 

Friday, November 5. Car rally. 
More news to come at a later date. 

Junior Class- Friday, Nov. 5. Thom- 
pson dorm dance, time to be 
announced later. 

Dec, 3 Movie, title to be held 
secret until a later date. 

Slave sale with details to be 
brought to you at a later time. 

Sopliomore class- Sat. Oct. 16. 
Car rally in T.O. 

Mistletoe sales, December 6-9 

Straw Mat pizza parlor night. 
Date to be announced. 

Commission activities: 

Pep/Athletic- Saturday, Oct. 2. 
Football gam.- against Claremont 
with rooter bus. 

Friday, Oct. 8. Pep rally for 
home football game against Occi- 
dental the following day. 

AMS Activities: 

Saturday, Oct, 9. Las Vegas 
Night in [lie gym at 8 p.m. 

Saturday, Oct. 16. George 
Sliarpe, hypnotist, in the gym. 

WVS Activities: 

Sept. 27-0ct. 3. Secret Sh 
revelation on Oct. 3. 

Friday and Saturday, Oct 
15-16, Father/daughter weekend. 



Continued from Page 1 

Braucher, Mesa, Ariz.: Julie Capen- 
er, Santa Monica, Sara Christian- 
son. Concord; Douglas Claar, Car- 
micbael; Allen Cudahy, Tacoma. 
Wash; Debby Drain, Phoenix; and 
Karen Erwin, Phoenix. 

Michael Fumagalli, Morgan Hill; 
Susan Gwin, South Gate, Thendore 
Ik-rlu.ld. Palo Alto; Robert Hood, 
Glcndalc; Kathryn Johnson, Ma- 
dera; Lori Kretzinger, Simi Valley; 
James Kuriau, BakersHeld; Melissa 
Leman, Simi Valley; Patricia 
Macho, South Gate; Keith Martin, 
Salinas; David Michaelson, Scotts- 
dalc, Az.; Linda Moore, Thousand 
Oaks; Stephanie Nattcrstad, Wood- 
land Hills; Nichole Oliver, Ojai; 

Politicians have been known to pad their legislative records from time 
to time by co -authoring bills, becoming members of important commit- 
tees in name only, (i.e. not working) and by doing anything else to get 

Senator John V. Tunney (D. Calif.) is apparently employing these and 
other tricks in an attempt to look good so he can be re-elected. 

Tunney, who has achieved a reputation for saying one thing and doing 
another, has recently been sending news releases to the various media, 
including the KINGSMEN ECHO. 

In his latest two releases, Tunney is taking, we feel, a lot of undue 
credit for legislation that has been or will soon be passed. 

It is true that Tunney has pioneered the Automotive Research and 
Development Act through the Senote by a vote of 58-19. However, there 
are several revisions or what Tunney intended. Also, Rep. George Brown 
(D. San Bernardino) introduced similiar legislation that was passed by 
the House. 

Our main gripe lies with the old legislatorial practice of co-authoring 
bills. Senator Tunney and TWELVE OTHER SENATORS have urged 
Mike Mansfield to request early Senate action as legislation to provide 
payments in lieu of taxes to counties with large holdings of federally- 
owned lax exempt lands. 

Senator Tunney, by the wording of his released statement, falls to 
convince us that he has done any work at all. We can agree with his 
reasonings that we must provide monetary help to government- 
dependent agencies, but wc cannot approve of his jumping on the band- 
wagon to give himself a good image. 

Chel Pearson, Olendale; and Ran- Jos.-; David Thorpe, Tacoma, Wa*; Las Vegas, 
dall Peterson, Rialto. Joel Tjornehof, Lovcland, Colo*- I Sierra Visti 

Others are Sherrie Rossu, Sun- do; Bonnie Unruh, Tempe; Sheyl Zimmerman 
nymrad; James Rower, Spring Widen, Oceanside; Jeffrey Wolff 
Valley; Malt Smith, Tracey; Sco< 
Sorcnson, Huntington Beach, Davi( 
Southard, La Jolla; Chris Steele 
Phoenix, Az.: Bruce Stevenson 
San Diego; Mark Thorburn, Sai 

Mark Young, 
and Geoffrey 
lan Oaks. 


Important information 

Dear Editor, 

This year we hope to really encourage students, staff and everybody 
to develop better food habits... i. ( . to be nutrition conscious! 

Among the many food myths, one of the hardest to dispel is the on* 
that says, "you can't change food habits". Of course you can. Just ask 
any of the giant advertising agencies that reop millions to billions a year 
influencing the way Americans pat and they will tell you how easy it is. 
How else can one explain the acceptance today of soft drinks, snack 
foods, sugared cereals, etc., the least nutritious and completely unnec- 
essary part of our daily diets? 

While it may be true that you can't change food habits for the better 
easily, or just by wishful thinking, I am convinced that if people are 
given the proper information and motivations, they will adapt a health- 
ier way of eating. 

In issues to come, [ hope to include more information on nutrition, 
special diets and also hope to include a nutritional breakdown of the 
food served in our cafeteria as a guide to help you choose your foods 
wisely and nutritiously. 

If you have any questions or problems, be sure to stop in at the Food 
Service Office to see us. Well be happy to help you. 


We on the Echo Staff welcome- Ms. Tibbitts as our school nutritionist. 
As we know that students don't watch their consumption of so- 
called "Junk Foods," we pledge our cooperation in the fight for more 
and better nutrition. 

For information on how you can maintain a better eating habit, 
keep reading the KINGSMEN ECHO. 


William Sanbeim, Greg HeDeckaon, Kevin 11>* *.,. Jen Gray, Shel- 
ley Huber, Alexandra Recalde, Paul BrouBseau, rutin Skovgaard, Patty 
Macho, and Gary Lowcnberg. 

Campus Activities 


Friday night. An 


Oct 13 
Oct. 20 

Nov. 3 
Nov. 12 

Nov. 24 

citing adventure film. Relax for a 

evening. It's been a long week 


back. Saturday, October 9 is the 

! of Issue date. The gym is tile place. 'The 

Casino will open at 8 p.m. and will 

Oct 13 be followed by a dance with 

to. 20 Mta,un Fox.. There is nothing 

OcL27 quite like Vega. Night, „ „■„„■, 

Nov. 10 
Nov. 19 

Dec 15 


ing with Ule Homecoming dance 
that night. Please check the sched- 
ule on this page. It will be an ex- 
citing week, prepare yourself. 

BEN BRADLEE, executive edi- 
tor of the Washington Post during 
its investigative coverage of Water- 
gate, will be here Monday, October 
18 in the Gym at 8:15 p.m. 

be on October 29. Start getting 
ther, and watch 

this year. It begins Sa.^J "'« «>»« P" blic "" ""<'."'"> ."" 
October 16 with th. Bike n ,. mek l " ( '" k ' Tl " """" "'"" 
and Car Rally through t 1 and social publicity are putting this 
ling of the Oueen at tif on - P e0 P ,e wi,n c °stumes will 
of the game and cuhw! 6" " '""' N ° "*"*"' Y ° U '"■ 

Senate Minutes 
Sept. 19 



Senators present: Kevin McKen- 
zie, Patti Behn, Debbie Larsen, Rita 
Dybdahl, Jeff Berg, Steve Yeckley, 
Michaela Crawford, Bill Simmons, 
Bob Taylor, Susan McCain, Debi 
Davis, Robyn Tabor. 

Executive Cabinet: Brian Web- 
ber, Noboru Flores, Jani Berg, Tom 
Kirkpatrick, Dawn Dugall, Paul 
Brousseau, Kathy Hawes, 
Gabus, Leah Miller, Kathie G 
Sarii l.inebcrger. 
. Guests: Laurie German 
Rosenfeld, Holly Beilman 
Kooft, Jmie Nyback, Mark Faer- 
her, Gail Blehjo, Karen Seiler, 
Kathy Bogdanich. • 

I. Brian Webber 'opened with a 

H. Meeting called to order* at 
6:51 p.m. 

Hf, Secretary's Report: Approv-' 
ed with- corrections. 

IV. Treasurer's Report: Dawn 
Dugall explained her ditto sheet. 

K. President's Report: Brian 
Webber asked for the approval 
of Holly Bielman for fjhr college 
council and Noboru Florcs for 

through hut it was not well attend- 
ed because of the weather, (one 
may be planned for Spring.) 

XII. Items from the floor: 

Leah Miller requested that an- 
other appropriation be put on the 
agenda. A motion was made by 
Steve Yeckley to do this. Motion 
carried. A motion by Jeff Berg was 
then made to appropriate $163 
for a band rooter bus to the Red- 
lands game. Discussion followed. 

Bob Taylor moved meeting be 
adjourned. Adjourned at 7:35 p.m. 

Respectively submitted: Jant 
Berg, Secretary. 


Executive Cabinet: members 
present: Brian Webber, Mark Win- 
ter, Leah Miller, Sara Lineherger, 
Tom Kirkpatrick, Joan Hendricks, 
Kathie German, Noboru Flores, 
Jani Berg. 

Guest Present: Don Hossler. 

the committee on Student Affairs. 

1. Noboru Florcs opened with a 

Seconded and motion carried. 


He also explained the student 

consumer commission to increase 

II. Meeting called to order at 

student discounts. 

12:40 p.m. 

The President's, picnic was men- 

tioned. It would provide a way for 

III. Since a quorum was not 

faculty, administration and stu- 

present at this time. Leah Miller 

dents to aet together for food, 

moved that the meeting go in a 

games and contests. It would lie 

Oct. 10 from 12:00-3:00. 

and carried. 

VI. V.P. Report: Tom Kirkpa- 
trick said that at the next senate 
meeting an election for the Pres- 
ident Pro Tern will be held. He de- 
scribed. the job. 

The ASCLC will have a poge 
every issue the Echo. A list of 
all things going on after Sept.. 30 

VII. Appropriation*: 

A. Pep Athletic 

Rita Dybdal mode a motion 
to approve the appropriation.'^ of 
$113 (exactly) for the. baud rooter 
bus to Nort bridge and $175 (app- 
rox.) for the rooter bus to Red- 
lands. The charge would be $1 
per person. Motion seconded and 

It was also mentioned that we 
would not be able to have all the 
rooter buses planned on because of 
the expense. 


Steve Yeckley made a motion 
to pay the $120 fee for the Theo- 
philus concert in two $60 pay- 
ments. Motion carried. The concert 
was well attended. 

VIII. Old Business: 

A. Freshmen elections: Tom Kirk- 
patrick said they'd be held on the 
30th of Sept. 

B. Homecoming: Paul Brousseau: 
The contacts for the cars (MG's) 
will be signed soon. The Knave 
football game has been cancelled. 
Paul made a suggestion that the 
homecoming chairman should be 
known by February. It would make 

IV; Brian Webber (Top Cat) 
welcomed and explained meetings. 

V. It was decided that no com- 
mission reports would be given. 

VI. Issues: 


1. Stej 

at all times. Another problem is if 
people would use it because there 
are so many stereos already on cam- 
pus. Also, there is the problem of 
abuse and items stolen. Having cer- 
tain listening hours was suggested. 
The issue was put off until next 

2. Keys for SUB: Each com- 
missioner will have one key for the 
SUB and the ASCLC office as soon 

3. Progress reports on SUB: 
Comments. It was also mentioned 
that Steve Sterling is the SUB jan- 



IX. New Businei 

X. Commission Reports: 

Artist/Leclurc: Noboru Flor« 
minded everyone of the Preser- 
vation Hall concert on Sept. 29. 

B. Pep/Athletic: Leah Miller: The 
uniforms are still not in. 

C. Religious Act: Rob Koons: They 
are working on Agape meals. Paul 
Brousseau added that the RAC 
will lead prayere during the meals 
during Homecoming. 

XI. Cbua Reports: 

A. Senior: Bob Taylor: The dinner 
was we!I attended. A concert is 
•coming up with a dinner for every- 
one in the park. 

B. Junior: Robyn Tabor: A meeting 
is coming up. The beach party went 

4. Policy of SUB: Question was 
raised if senior receptions would 
follow the policy of the SUB. Dis- 
cussion at next meeting. 

5. Schedule for meeting: ft was 
decided 10:00 p.m. Monday night. 

6. Student Consumer Commis- 
sion: Question was raised on how 
much Executive Cabinet should get 
involved. The object of the com- 
mission is to get more student dis- 
counts and in return give business- 
es advertisement. 

7. Campanile Editorship: I .-( 
year no one applied. Sara Lineber- 
ger volunteered but asked cabinet 
for opinion if it's right to do. 

Noboru Florcs moved that the 
meeting be adjourned. Seconded. 
Adjourned at 1:15 p.m. 

Berg, Secretary. 


I.C.C.U.S.A. - What's that? 
what. What kind of current poli- 
tical concerns do students on this 
csmpua have? There must be a few. 
If you -would like to voice them, 
<-all Paul Brounteiu at 492-426'J, 
or come to tbe ASCLC" office 
in Ule Student Union any Friday 
9 a.m. to 10:50 a.m„ More on 
this will be coming soon.